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Steve M. Jex & Craig D. Crossley

In: Handbook of Work Stress

Chapter 24: Organizational Consequences

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Organizational Consequences
Organizational consequences
Steve M.JexCraig D.Crossley

Authors' Note: Correspondence regarding this chapter should be sent to Steve M. Jex, Department of Psychology, Bowling Green State University, Bowling Green, Ohio 43403. Electronic mail may be sent to sjex@bgnet.bgsu.edu

Occupational stress has become a topic of great interest to academic researchers, managers in organizations, and the general public as well. A clear indication of this interest is the sheer number of scientific studies as well as book chapters and reviews examining occupational stress (see Beehr, 1995; Tubre & Collins, 2000). Authors of these studies and reviews often attempt to “grab” the reader by describing the negative impact that employee stress has on organizations. For example, many authors cite the amount of money that stress costs organizations and drains from ...

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