Advanced search
1 file | 93.88 KB Add to list

When and how developmental rewards and expected contributions relate to emotional exhaustion through work engagement : the multilevel moderating role of the leader’s work pressure

Willemijn Gils (UGent) , Mieke Audenaert (UGent) , David Patient (UGent) and Adelien Decramer (UGent)
Author
Organization
Abstract
This study focuses on public secondary schools to examine the extent to which leader-level job demands impact the relationship between employees' job resources, job demands, and well-being. Specifically, we investigate (1) how teachers' developmental rewards and expected contributions relate to their work engagement and emotional exhaustion and (2) the role of school principals' work pressure in this relationship. Building on recent developments in job demands-resources (JD-R) theory, we argue a leaders' work pressure can trickle down to the employee level. Hierarchical linear analyses reveal that principals' work pressure moderates the relationship between teachers' expected contributions and emotional exhaustion. We thus add to JD-R theory by suggesting that employee work outcomes are also shaped by job demands at the leader level. Policies aimed at improving employee well-being should therefore be based on a comprehensive image of the organization that also takes the leader's job demands into account.
Keywords
Organizational Behavior and Human Resource Management, Public Administration, developmental rewards and expected contributions, emotional exhaustion, job demands-resources theory, multilevel, teaching profession, HUMAN-RESOURCE MANAGEMENT, JOB DEMANDS, BURNOUT CONTAGION, MODEL, RECOMMENDATIONS, DIMENSIONS, COMMITMENT, MEDIATION, BIAS

Downloads

  • (...).docx
    • full text (Accepted manuscript)
    • |
    • UGent only
    • |
    • ZIP archive
    • |
    • 93.88 KB

Citation

Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:

MLA
Gils, Willemijn, et al. “When and How Developmental Rewards and Expected Contributions Relate to Emotional Exhaustion through Work Engagement : The Multilevel Moderating Role of the Leader’s Work Pressure.” REVIEW OF PUBLIC PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION, 2024, doi:10.1177/0734371x231182988.
APA
Gils, W., Audenaert, M., Patient, D., & Decramer, A. (2024). When and how developmental rewards and expected contributions relate to emotional exhaustion through work engagement : the multilevel moderating role of the leader’s work pressure. REVIEW OF PUBLIC PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION. https://doi.org/10.1177/0734371x231182988
Chicago author-date
Gils, Willemijn, Mieke Audenaert, David Patient, and Adelien Decramer. 2024. “When and How Developmental Rewards and Expected Contributions Relate to Emotional Exhaustion through Work Engagement : The Multilevel Moderating Role of the Leader’s Work Pressure.” REVIEW OF PUBLIC PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION. https://doi.org/10.1177/0734371x231182988.
Chicago author-date (all authors)
Gils, Willemijn, Mieke Audenaert, David Patient, and Adelien Decramer. 2024. “When and How Developmental Rewards and Expected Contributions Relate to Emotional Exhaustion through Work Engagement : The Multilevel Moderating Role of the Leader’s Work Pressure.” REVIEW OF PUBLIC PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION. doi:10.1177/0734371x231182988.
Vancouver
1.
Gils W, Audenaert M, Patient D, Decramer A. When and how developmental rewards and expected contributions relate to emotional exhaustion through work engagement : the multilevel moderating role of the leader’s work pressure. REVIEW OF PUBLIC PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION. 2024;
IEEE
[1]
W. Gils, M. Audenaert, D. Patient, and A. Decramer, “When and how developmental rewards and expected contributions relate to emotional exhaustion through work engagement : the multilevel moderating role of the leader’s work pressure,” REVIEW OF PUBLIC PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION, 2024.
@article{01H4GC6TXSKAT9E2P7RXYVMZR5,
  abstract     = {{This study focuses on public secondary schools to examine the extent to which leader-level job demands impact the relationship between employees' job resources, job demands, and well-being. Specifically, we investigate (1) how teachers' developmental rewards and expected contributions relate to their work engagement and emotional exhaustion and (2) the role of school principals' work pressure in this relationship. Building on recent developments in job demands-resources (JD-R) theory, we argue a leaders' work pressure can trickle down to the employee level. Hierarchical linear analyses reveal that principals' work pressure moderates the relationship between teachers' expected contributions and emotional exhaustion. We thus add to JD-R theory by suggesting that employee work outcomes are also shaped by job demands at the leader level. Policies aimed at improving employee well-being should therefore be based on a comprehensive image of the organization that also takes the leader's job demands into account.}},
  author       = {{Gils, Willemijn and Audenaert, Mieke and Patient, David and Decramer, Adelien}},
  issn         = {{0734-371X}},
  journal      = {{REVIEW OF PUBLIC PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION}},
  keywords     = {{Organizational Behavior and Human Resource Management,Public Administration,developmental rewards and expected contributions,emotional exhaustion,job demands-resources theory,multilevel,teaching profession,HUMAN-RESOURCE MANAGEMENT,JOB DEMANDS,BURNOUT CONTAGION,MODEL,RECOMMENDATIONS,DIMENSIONS,COMMITMENT,MEDIATION,BIAS}},
  language     = {{eng}},
  title        = {{When and how developmental rewards and expected contributions relate to emotional exhaustion through work engagement : the multilevel moderating role of the leader’s work pressure}},
  url          = {{http://doi.org/10.1177/0734371x231182988}},
  year         = {{2024}},
}

Altmetric
View in Altmetric
Web of Science
Times cited: