Sleep, energy, and work to family spillover: a positive perspective

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dc.contributor.advisor Lawson, Katie
dc.contributor.advisor Bolin, Jocelyn
dc.contributor.author Chappell, Josh
dc.date.accessioned 2022-01-12T13:45:07Z
dc.date.available 2022-01-12T13:45:07Z
dc.date.issued 2021-07-24
dc.identifier.uri http://cardinalscholar.bsu.edu/handle/123456789/202858
dc.description.abstract Drawing on work-family theory, this study was designed to better understand the novel Work, Nonwork, Sleep framework proposed by Crain et al. (2018). More specifically, the primary goal of the current paper was to utilize longitudinal data to better understand the relationships between objective sleep quality/quantity, subjective sleep quality, workplace emotional burnout, and positive work-to-family spillover. A secondary goal was to determine whether there are lasting effects of time on these variables; that is, whether these variables are static and unchanging or if they are capable of changing as time continues. Data from a larger longitudinal study that was designed to examine the effects of a workplace intervention on work, family and health was used. Due to this, only the control portion of the sample was used. The sample (N = 400) consisted of technology employees from a single Fortune 500 company with multiple different sites. Data was collected at four different time points: baseline, 6-months, 12-months, and 18-months. It was predicted that burnout, sleep, would significantly predict positive workto- family spillover. It was also predicted that time would be significantly predicted positive work-to-family spillover in an unknown direction. Additionally, for exploratory purposes, both gender and level of education were added as predictors of positive work-to-family spillover. Utilizing longitudinal hierarchical linear modeling, several interesting findings were discovered. It was found that burnout and time significantly predicted positive work-to-family spillover, but sleep quality and quantity did not. It was also found that both gender and education significantly predicted positive work-to-family spillover. en_US
dc.title Sleep, energy, and work to family spillover: a positive perspective en_US
dc.description.degree Thesis (M.S.) en_US


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  • Master's Theses [5510]
    Master's theses submitted to the Graduate School by Ball State University master's degree candidates in partial fulfillment of degree requirements.

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