Citations with the tag: WORK -- Psychological aspects
Results 1 - 50
- ARE YOU ADDICTED TO WORK?
Humphreys, Tony // Accountancy Ireland; Dec2000, Vol. 32 Issue 6, p26
Focuses on how work addiction affects an individual's personal life. Work addiction indicators; Physical, emotional and social effects of work addiction.
Intili, Daniela // Money (14446219); Aug2002, p18
No abstract available.
- Artistry and the experience of joy.
Richards, Dick // Journal for Quality & Participation; Dec95, Vol. 18 Issue 7, p6
Focuses on the art of making work joyful. Artistry of work as exemplified by artists; Questions to determine whether a particular work can be done artfully. INSET: Billy and my Bonneville...
- Work and enjoyment.
Townsend, Patrick; Gebhardt, Joan // Journal for Quality & Participation; Dec95, Vol. 18 Issue 7, p10
Provides insights on how to make work enjoyable by removing barriers to pride. Value of humor and a sense of proportion; Practical aspect of enjoying work; Role of leaders and managers; Sources of pride and happiness in a thriving company. INSET: For those unused to enjoying themselves at work...
- Sweatshop to the oldies.
Csatari, Jeffrey // Men's Health (10544836); Apr96, Vol. 11 Issue 3, p27
Reports on University of Illinois researchers' findings indicating that music enhances work capabilities. Improvement of job performance and productivity by ten percent; Mood-boosting ability of music.
- Find your perfect job.
Csatari, Jeffrey // Men's Health (10544836); Apr96, Vol. 11 Issue 3, p41
Presents factors to consider before applying for a job. Working environment; Income versus responsibilities; Impact of job on one's health; Job security; Stress level.
- Work smarter, not harder.
Harris, T.G.; Trotter, R.J. // Psychology Today; Mar89, Vol. 23 Issue 3, p33
Discusses the new passion for work among Americans and suggests ways to boost productivity, and at the same time, lighten workload and inject an element of playfulness into work.
- All work and no play...Isn't even good for work.
Harris, T.G.; Trotter, R.J. // Psychology Today; Mar89, Vol. 23 Issue 3, p34
Discusses the importance of an element of playfulness in the workplace as a boost to productivity. Cites examples from various companies which have experimented with this approach and found it to be successful. INSET: How to make work more playful..
- Strategies for coping with workplace depression.
Whigham-Desir, Marjorie // Black Enterprise; Sep93, Vol. 24 Issue 2, p77
Focuses on `workplace depression,' a phrase coined by corporate psychologists to characterize the feeling of suppressed anger and anxiety that are widespread in today's workplace. Symptoms which range from low productivity to high absenteeism; Effect of the recent wave of corporate layoffs; Why...
- Tackling workplace bullies.
Seward, Karen; Fahy, Sheila // Occupational Health; May2003, Vol. 55 Issue 5, p16
Reports that the Great Britain Health and Safety Executive identified bullying as a significant risk factor in work-related stress. Legal remedies available to employees in Great Britain who fall victim to oppressive behavior; Employers' liability for employees' unlawful acts; Conclusion. ...
- All work (and hardly any play).
Bethany, M. // New York; 8/28/89, Vol. 22 Issue 33, p46
Discusses places where hardworking New York artists can retreat out of the city to the relaxing places where they are most inspired to work. Examples of successful people and the places they enjoy.
- Achievement blues.
Pollock, Ted // Electric Light & Power; Feb96, Vol. 74 Issue 2, p27
Offers tips for a smooth transition from a work achievement to a feeling of dissatisfaction and regret. Recognizing the problem; Celebrating the achievement; Setting a new goal for oneself.
- It's time to ask yourself, why do you work?
Lee, Billi // San Diego Business Journal; 05/18/98, Vol. 19 Issue 20, p15
Discusses the essence of discovering and practicing's one's true work. Two motivations for work; Importance of love and work to achieving personal happiness and good health; Society's failure to recognize the true value of work.
- Have fun, and that's an order!
Mullich, Joe // Business Journal Serving Southern Tier, CNY, Mohawk Valley, Fing; 3/18/96, Vol. 10 Issue 6, p5
Presents a cautionary tale about the growing trend of making work `fun.' Chief executive officers who come to work dressed in odd costumes; Pitfalls of having `fun' at work.
- Setting goals: A step by step approach.
Christensen, Robert L. // American Nurseryman; 7/1/93, Vol. 178 Issue 1, p131
Provides a step by step approach in goal setting. Considering specificity; Measurableness; Closeness to reality; Involvement of effort and change; Deadline; Facility or difficulty; Effect to cost of another; Flexibility; Periodical review.
- Married to the job.
Christensen, Robert L. // Psychology Today; Jul92, Vol. 25 Issue 4, p11
Offers a look at a study conducted by New York researchers that was originally published in the `Journal of Marriage and the Family,' volume 54 Issue 1. Not just the amount of work we have, it's the psychological characteristics of our jobs that are troublesome; Marital conflict relating to job...
- First class coach.
Kennett, Miranda // Management Today; Nov2002, p110
Discusses ways to deal with disappointment resulting from not being chosen for a due promotion. Obstructive behavior as a result of bitterness on not being given a promotion; Benefits of sharing disappointment with superiors.
- Battling the blahs.
Cole, Joanne // Getting Results...For the Hands-on Manager: Plant Edition; Jan97, Vol. 42 Issue 1, p3
Lists tips for managers on how to deal of feeling lethargic and uninspired at work, called `blahs.' Includes prioritizing one's tasks related to one's work; Social support from co-employees.
- Having a nice day.
Bing, S. // Esquire; Apr89, Vol. 111 Issue 4, p94
Describes the author's thoughts about things he enjoys.
- Don't give it all away at work.
J.G.K. // Executive Female (0199-2880); Mar/Apr97, Vol. 20 Issue 2, p62
Advises that giving too much of yourself at work does not necessarily gain profit. Warns Barbara Bailry Reinhold's remark in giving away one's power, money, time, right to one's opinion, peace of mind and life balance.
- Business Journals.
J.G.K. // Director (00123242); May99, Vol. 52 Issue 10, p83
Presents a summary of the article `All Work and No Play,' by David Calder which appeared in the March 1999 issue of `Scottish Business Insider.'
- Sick of work?
Touby, Laurel // Glamour; Oct97, Vol. 95 Issue 10, p312
Presents a step-by-step guide to understanding and conquering chronic job malaise. Reference to Carol Hanley, former chief executive officer at a cable channel in Los Angeles, California; Presentation of three women who had experienced job malaise.
- When should you stop?
Pollock, Ted // Automotive Manufacturing & Production; Aug98, Vol. 110 Issue 8, p12
Discusses why it is important to stop in the middle of a job during the course of the day. Three suggestions on how to make a fresh start during the day.
- CAN YOU 'PASS' ON Passion?
Kamberg, Mary-Lane // Women in Business; Sep/Oct2001, Vol. 53 Issue 5, p12
Discusses the importance of instilling passion and enthusiasm in workers in the office. Comments of several executives on how to instill passion among subordinates; Discussion on acknowledging contributions of staff members and its importance; How to properly reward employees; How to convince...
- You and your job: Should you still be together?
Mall, Elyse // Glamour; Jul98, Vol. 96 Issue 7, p94
Presents tips which help people decide whether to keep their jobs or not. Exercise from Connie Palladino, a career consultant; Knowing what are learned from the job; Knowing how much percentage of the day is spent on things one likes and do not like; Finding indications of unhappiness to the...
- Socialization forces and the stability of work values from late adolescence to early adulthood.
Cotton, Lynyonne; Bynum, Dana R. // Psychological Reports; Feb97, Vol. 80 Issue 1, p115
Presents report findings from a longitudinal study of work values. Significance of parental socialization; Effect of early employment; Differential effects of social experiences; Stability of intrinsic and extrinsic work values from late adolescence to early childhood.
- High anxiety.
Oppenheimer, Steve // Electronic Musician; Jan2000, Vol. 16 Issue 1, p8
Relates factors affecting anxiety in relation to work. Designation of the winners of electronic musician's (EM) Editors' Choice Awards; Effect of the piracy of Mary Cosola to an editorial position on the EM magazine; Accredition of Ms. Cosola.
- Taking pride in our work.
Checketts, Darby // Journal for Quality & Participation; Dec95, Vol. 18 Issue 7, p16
Focuses on the importance pride in the workplace. Measurement of pride; Factors that kill pride; Causes of pride. INSET: Defining pride, pride killers and pride causes...
- These resolutions bring resolve to the job market.
Kennedy, Joyce Lain // San Diego Business Journal; 01/10/2000, Vol. 21 Issue 2, p35
Provides tips on getting a better job. Enjoyment of work; Working at peak performance; Working at visibility; Expansion of skills; Working at career management; Working productively with the boss.
- The rustout syndrome.
Leider, Richard; Buchholz, Steven // Training & Development; Mar95, Vol. 49 Issue 3, p7
Discusses the nature of rustout, a phenomenon described as a slow process of deterioration of motivation through the disuse of an individual's potentials. Symptoms of the onset of rustout; Factors for rustout experience; Strategies for avoiding rustout; Rustout as a widespread ailment in many...
- The search for meaning at work.
Caudron, Shari // Training & Development; Sep97, Vol. 51 Issue 9, p24
Examines the increasing need by employees in the United States to achieve meaning at work. Employees' search for fulfilling work; Things that can make work more meaningful to various employees; Advice on creating a meaningful environment; Establishment of programs that make employees help...
- Women are less happy than men at work.
Daniel, Michelle // Women in Business; Nov/Dec94, Vol. 46 Issue 6, p6
Comments on a survey by Catalyst which compares how men and women view work. Chances for advancement; Desire for more time to develop hobbies and activities outside of work; Lack of time spent with families; Pay considerations.
- Quality in art and living: An editorial.
Hausman, Jerome J. // Art Education; Nov90, Vol. 43 Issue 6, p4
Editorial. Discusses the psychological aspects of working as an artist. Enriching life through work; Influence of perceptions and experiences on people; Experiences that challenges by inviting further exploration and realization.
- At the heart of it all.
Bonn, Karen L. // Nursing Homes: Long Term Care Management; Aug98, Vol. 47 Issue 8, p72
Discusses the proper attitude of nurses towards their patients. Leaving personal problems outside the workplace; Showing a staffer how to improve daily performance.
- Resting the brain.
Smith, Tony // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition); 6/17/95, Vol. 310 Issue 6994, p1611
Discusses the soothing effect of labor on the mind. Painting activity; Crucial feature of life enhancing labor; Encouragement of more people to find activities which require moderate physical exertion.
- Work as a burial ground.
Bechtel, Stefan // Men's Health (10544836); Aug90, Vol. 5 Issue 3, p78
Describes men's insecurities and inner torments on work. Description of men's buried needs; Reasons for hiding stresses and pains; Signs and symptoms of being negatively driven by something buried in men's work; Self awareness as the way of breaking through.
- Meeting deadlines.
Pollock, Ted // Electric Light & Power; May95, Vol. 73 Issue 5, p39
Presents advice to managers on how to beat work deadlines. Eliminating the means of escape; Avoidance of distractions; Preparation of tools needed.
- What Employees Want.
Pollock, Ted // Electric Light & Power; Aug99, Vol. 77 Issue 8, p39
Reveals what employees what from their work. Includes challenging work; Opportunity for advancement; Sense of security.
- Keep your cool during first days on new job.
Scott, Niki // San Diego Business Journal; 04/13/98, Vol. 19 Issue 15, p53
Presents several tips for employees on how to survive the first days in a new job.
Carich, Mark S.; Dinkmeyer, Don // Individual Psychology: The Journal of Adlerian Theory, Research ; Jun90, Vol. 46 Issue 2, p217
Focuses on the use of task assignments within the Adlerian therapy. Definition of a technique on task assignment; Therapeutic goals of task assignments; Viability of task assignment to facilitate therapeutic change.
- Keep them laughing.
Carich, Mark S.; Dinkmeyer, Don // American Nurseryman; 4/1/94, Vol. 179 Issue 7, p13
Emphasizes the importance of having happy employees. Comparison of motor skills between happy and sad people.
- Using Humor to Make Work More Enjoyable.
Carich, Mark S.; Dinkmeyer, Don // District Administration; Mar2002, Vol. 38 Issue 3, p11
Presents ways to use humor to make work enjoyable. Use of self-depreciating humor; Assignment of staff member to be in charge of humor in the school or office each month; Management of serious problem in the funny way.
- Social support and the reduction of discouragement after job displacement.
Mazerolle, Maurice J.; Singh, Gangaram // Journal of Socio-Economics; 2002, Vol. 31 Issue 4, p409
Examines the relation between reduction of discouragement after job displacement and social support in the U.S. Importance of encouragement by family members to seek employment; Implications of result span on both organizational practice and public policy; Level of job displacement.
- Organizational Support for Work-Personal Life Balance: Sex Differences.
Burke, Ronald J. // Psychological Reports; Oct99, Vol. 85 Issue 2, p454
Compares perceptions of organizational support for balance of work and personal life among female and male managers and professionals. Why concerns for balance would be stronger for women than men; How balance of work and personal life was measured; Most common initiatives undertaken by...
- Project downsizing and closeout technostress.
Sohmen, Victor Suresh // AACE International Transactions; 1999, PM p15.1
Examines the relationship between project downsizing and closeout technostress. Definition of episodic and survivor stress; Illustration of a theoretical model on the relationship; Anthropomorphic identity of a project organization; Strategies to reduce chronic survivor stress and closeout...
- Work crisis: Keeping it together (When your personal life...).
Dolgoff, Stephanie // Cosmopolitan; Mar1998, Vol. 224 Issue 3, p146
Presents ways on how to keep out-of-control personal life from colliding with a career. General work rules when personal life is falling apart; Things to do when going through a big-time relationship breakup; How to cope at work even in the absence of someone close; How to deal with an...
- Does a kick-ass career kill a relationship?
Dolgoff, Stephanie // Cosmopolitan; Jun2001, Vol. 230 Issue 6, p68
Surveys the perception of professionals on the impact of work demands on personal relationship.
- Enjoy your job.
Browning, Guy; Crush, Peter // Management Today; May2001, p22
Provides tips for career satisfaction and enjoyment in Great Britain. Proper attitude towards stress; Importance of learning different things each day; Avoidance of vending machines; Preference for working with likable colleagues and assignments.
- Effects of cueing and knowledge of results on workload and boredom in sustained attention.
Hitchcock, Edward M.; Dember, William N. // Human Factors; Sep1999, Vol. 41 Issue 3, p365
Examines influences of cueing and information feedback on workload and boredom in vigilance tasks. Development of direct- and indirect-cost models on workload of sustained attention; Relationship between workload and vigilance tasks; Factors to consider in measuring boredom in sustained...
- Pay and participation in work activity: Clinical benefits for clients with schizophrenia.
Bell, Morris D.; Milstein, Robert M. // Psychosocial Rehabilitation Journal; Oct93, Vol. 17 Issue 2, p173
Investigates the extent to which pay motivates schizophrenic patients to maintain work activity. Extent to which work activity directly affects the severity of symptoms; Pay as a motivating factor; Clinical benefits associated with participation.