Portland State University. Department of Psychology
Date of Publication
Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.) in Applied Psychology
Job stress -- Health aspects, Sex role -- Health aspects, Work and family
1 online resource (v, 191 p.) : ill.
The primary goal of this dissertation was to examine the crossover effects of an individual's job demands on the perceived health of the spouse. Using a sample of grocery store employees and their partners, crossover relationships were examined for 90 dyads using Structural Equation Modeling. Although the models had good fit, the proposed direct crossover relationships of job demands on health were not supported. Job demands of one partner did not significantly predict health outcomes in the other partner; although follow-up analyses found significant crossover of women's job satisfaction on men's mental health scores. An additional crossover relationship was supported with the finding that crossover of health between spouses (i.e. physical and mental health components of general health) was significant. The second goal of the present dissertation study was to develop a typology of crossover research. All crossover studies to date were reviewed and categorized in a discussion of the proposed typology.
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Daniels, Rachel Jane, "Spousal Crossover Effects of Job Demands on Health" (2010). Dissertations and Theses. Paper 95.