A longitudinal test of the Demand-Control Model using specific job demands and specific job control

J. Jonge, de, N. Vegchel, van, A. Shimazu, W.B. Schaufeli, C. Dormann

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58 Citaten (Scopus)
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Samenvatting

Background Supportive studies of the demand–control (DC) model were more likely to measure specific demands combined with a corresponding aspect of control. Purpose A longitudinal test of Karasek’s (Adm Sci Q. 24:285–308, 1) job strain hypothesis including specific measures of job demands and job control, and both self-report and objectively recorded well-being. Method Job strain hypothesis was tested among 267 health care employees from a two-wave Dutch panel survey with a 2-year time lag. Results Significant demand/control interactions were found for mental and emotional demands, but not for physical demands. The association between job demands and job satisfaction was positive in case of high job control, whereas this association was negative in case of low job control. In addition, the relation between job demands and psychosomatic health symptoms/sickness absence was negative in case of high job control and positive in case of low control. Conclusion Longitudinal support was found for the core assumption of the DC model with specific measures of job demands and job control as well as self-report and objectively recorded well-being.
Originele taal-2Engels
Pagina's (van-tot)125-133
Aantal pagina's9
TijdschriftInternational Journal of Behavioral Medicine
Volume17
Nummer van het tijdschrift2
DOI's
StatusGepubliceerd - 2010

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