This page provides an overview of publications and presentations of the members of the GC that deal with dynamics of demands and stress.
Baethge, A. & Rigotti, T. (2013). Interruptions to workflow: Their relationship with irritation and satisfaction with performance, and the mediating roles of time pressure and mental demands. Work & Stress, 27, 43-63.
Baethge, A., Rigotti, T., & Roe, R. (2015). Just More of the Same, or Different? An Integrative Theoretical Framework for the Study of Cumulative Interruptions at Work. European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology, 24, 308-323.
De Jong, J. P., & Rigotti, T. (2014). How sequences of breached and fulfilled obligations impact employee outcomes. Academy of Management Conference Best Paper Proceedings 2014, 912-917.
de Jonge, J., Spoor, E., Sonnentag, S., Dormann, C., & van den Tooren, M. (2012). Take a break?! Off-job recovery, job demands, and job resources as predictors of health, active learning, and creativity. European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology, 21, 321-348.
Dormann, C. & van de Ven, B. (2014). Timing in methods for studying psychosocial factors at work. In M. Dollard, A. Shimazu, R. B. Nordin, P. Brough & M. Tuckey (2014). Psychosocial factors at work in the Asia Pacific (pp. 89-116). New York: Springer.
Dormann, C. & Zapf, D. (2004). Customer-related social stressors and burnout. Journal of Occupational Health Psychology, 9, 61-82.
Dormann, C., Fay, D., Zapf, D. & Frese, M. (2006). A state-trait analysis of job satisfaction: On the effect of core self-evaluations and situational determinants. Applied Psychology: An International Review, 55, 27-51.
Dudenhoeffer, S. & Dormann, C. (in press). Customer-related social stressors: Meaning and consequences across service jobs. Journal of Personnel Psychology.
Dudenhoeffer, S., & Dormann, C. (2013). Customer-related social stressors and service providers’ affective reactions. Journal of Organizational Behavior, 34, 520-539.
Hahn, V. C. & Dormann, C. (2013). The role of partners and children for employees' psychological detachment from work and well-being. Journal of Applied Psychology, 98, 26-36.
Hahn, V. C., Binnewies, C. & Dormann, C. (2014). The role of partners and children for employees' daily recovery. Journal of Vocational Behavior, 85, 39-48.
Hahn, V. C., Binnewies, C. & Haun, S. (2012). The role of partners for employees' recovery during the weekend. Journal of Vocational Behavior, 80, 288-298.
Hahn, V. C., Binnewies, C., Sonnentag, S. & Mojza, E. J. (2011). Learning how to recover from job stress: Effects of a recovery training program on recovery, recovery-related self-efficacy, and well-being. Journal of Occupational Health Psychology, 16, 202-216.
Koch, A. R., Hahn, V. C. & Binnewies, C. (2013). Recovery from work stress as an opportunity to foster well-beig and performance. In R. J. Burke, S. Fox & C. L. Cooper (Hrsg.), Human frailties: Wrong choices on the drive to success (pp. 227-241). Farnham: Gower.
Rigotti, T., Korek, S., & Otto, K. (2014). Gains and losses related to career transitions within otganisations. Journal of Vocational Behavior, 84, 177-178.
Waelde, K. (2012). Emotional tension, personality and communication. Keynote speech at Mainz International Workshop in Behavioral Economics, Johannes Gutenberg University, Mainz.
Waelde, K. (2013). Stress, appraisal and coping - An economic approach. Invited talk at the 7th IMPRS Uncertainty Summer School, Max Planck Institute of Economics, Jena.
Waelde, K. (2014). Stress and Communication: An Economic Approach. Presentation at the Area Conference on Behavioural Economics of the CESifo Group, October 26th, Munich.
Waelde, K. (2014). Stress and coping - an economic approach. Invited seminar at New York University, Center of Experimental Social Science, March 27th, New York.
Wälde, K. (2015) Stress and coping - an economic approach. Mainz Discussion Paper 1514 and Louvain-la-Neuve Discussion Paper 2015/18
Zapf, D., Dormann, C. & Frese, M. (1996). Longitudinal studies in organizational stress research: A review of the literature with reference to methodological issues. Journal of Occupational Health Psychology, 1, 145-169.