Job stress is in job design
- Repetitive stress injuries affect on-the-job health, employer's bottom line. // Business Journal Serving Fresno & the Central San Joaquin Valley;04/13/98, Issue 322289, p12
Provides guidelines on preventing job-related repetitive stress injuries. Maintenance of good posture; Proper position of equipment for maximum comfort; Frequent stretch break; Requirements for healthy back.
- Stress-proof your office. Salmons, Alisa // Women in Business;Jul/Aug96, Vol. 48 Issue 4, p11
Outlines ways to keep employees' stress low and morale high. Includes being flexible; Teaching people to negotiate; Setting realistic deadlines.
- Spirituality at work. Poe, Randall; Courter, Carol Lee // Across the Board;Nov/Dec95, Vol. 32 Issue 10, p5
Reports that 56 percent of surveyed workers in the United States say they pray, chant, listen to New Age music or play meditation tapes at work to help relieve stress.
- Time capsules. Lindenfield, Gael // Management Today;Sep99, p97
Presents tips on how employees can prevent stress. Use of `scrap time' efficiently; Importance of standing when answering calls; Need for cleanliness in the workplace; Avoidance of making excuses for one's failure to get something done.
- Work Support. // Library Mosaics;Sep/Oct2003, Vol. 14 Issue 5, p28
Presents tips work support tips for library employees. Reduction of job stress; Active participation in productive meetings.
- Long live long lunches. // Financial Management;Nov2001, p46
Reports on the result of a survey conducted by HSBC and the Tea Council that breaks plays a significant role in reducing stress among employees. Examples of fun activities during lunchtime.
- TIME TO DELEGATE. Lindenfield, Gael // Management Today;Jan2001, p77
Offers advice on delegation, which the author finds to be stress-reducing measure. Need to start delegating before necessary; Expression of faith in the chosen delegate; Training of the delegate; Monitoring of one's delegation habits.
- the graveyard shift. // Cleo;Nov2011, p203
The article reports that workers need to go on vacation for 62 days at the most in order to avoid job burnout, while those who work for 11 hours a day increase their heart attack risk by two-thirds.
- Burned down to the wick? Clarke, Robyn D. // Black Enterprise;Dec2000, Vol. 31 Issue 5, p165
Provides tips on identifying source of job burnout and how to avoid future cases. Levels of burnout; Questions an employee must ask himself; Suggestions on how to recover from burnout and prevent future occurrences.