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The work conditions of allied health professionals : the impact on satisfaction, commitment and psychological distress

Rodwell, John, Noblet, Andrew, Demir, Defne and Steane, Peter 2008, The work conditions of allied health professionals : the impact on satisfaction, commitment and psychological distress, in ANZAM 2008 : Managing in the Pacific century, Promaco Conventions, [Canning Bridge, W.A.], pp. 1-18.

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Title The work conditions of allied health professionals : the impact on satisfaction, commitment and psychological distress
Author(s) Rodwell, John
Noblet, Andrew
Demir, Defne
Steane, Peter
Conference name Australian and New Zealand Academy of Management Conference (22nd : 2008 : Auckland, New Zealand)
Conference location Auckland, New Zealand
Conference dates 2-5 Dec. 2008
Title of proceedings ANZAM 2008 : Managing in the Pacific century
Editor(s) [unknown]
Publication date 2008
Conference series Australian and New Zealand Academy of Management Conference
Start page 1
End page 18
Total pages 18
Publisher Promaco Conventions
Place of publication [Canning Bridge, W.A.]
Keyword(s) job and work design
stress and stress management
attitudes
perceptions
Summary The present study investigated the extent to which the Demand-Control-Support (DCS) model, in combination with organizational justice variables, predicts the employee-level outcomes of allied health professionals'. Allied health professionals from an Australian healthcare organization were surveyed, with 113 participating (52,6%). Multiple regression analyses revealed that the DCS model predicted all the outcome variables of job satisfaction, organizational commitment and psychological distress. Conversely, significant contributions of the organizational justice variables were limited to organizational commitment and psychological distress. The results of the study provide practical implications for the job conditions of allied health professionals, in particular, the delivery of support and maintaining high levels of justice.
Notes Reproduced with kind permission of the copyright owner.
ISBN 1863081496
9781863081498
Language eng
Field of Research 150311 Organisational Behaviour
HERDC Research category E1 Full written paper - refereed
ERA Research output type E Conference publication
HERDC collection year 2008
Copyright notice ©2008, The Authors
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30018229

Document type: Conference Paper
Collections: Deakin Graduate School of Business
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