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Perceived psychosocial job stress and sleep bruxism among male and female workers.
Nakata-A; Takahashi-M; Ikeda-T; Hojou-M; Araki-S
Community Dent Oral Epidemiol 2008 Jun; 36(3):201-209
A total of 250 new women teachers participated in a longitudinal study of the influence of negative affectivity (NA) on the relation of self-report work-environment measures to psychological outcomes. Three "neutrally worded" work-environment measures were specially constructed to minimize confounding with NA. The work-environment measures were moderately related to postemployment depressive symptoms, job satisfaction, and, among Whites but not among a principally Black and Hispanic subsample, motivation. Correlation and regression coefficients were largely unchanged when the preemployment psychophysiologic symptoms scale and the Center for Epidemiologic Studies-Depression Scale (L. S. Radloff, 1977), factors that tap NA, were controlled. Findings suggest NA does not overly distort the relation of some self-report work-environment measures to depressive symptoms, satisfaction, and motivation.
Job-stress; Psychological-factors; Psychological-effects; Workers; Work-environment; Occupational-health; Statistical-analysis
Akinori Nakata, Division of Applied Research and Technology, MS-C24, National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, 4676 Columbia Parkway, Cincinnati, OH 45226, USA
Issue of Publication
Community Dentistry and Oral Epidemiology
Page last reviewed: March 11, 2019
Content source: National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health Education and Information Division