Occupational Stress and Gender: A Cross-cultural Study
Digital Object Identifier (DOI)
The aim of this study was to examine the interaction of gender and culture in managers' experiences of work stress. Data were collected on sources of occupational stress (stressors), coping and consequences of occupational stress (strains) from male and female managers from four countries—South Africa, the United Kingdom, United States of America and Taiwan. Few significant results were found for the interaction between country and gender on any of the measures. When the sample as a whole was examined, however, there were also virtually no differences in sources of work stress, but there were differences in the consequences of work stress for male and female managers. The implications of finding a lack of differences in sources of work stress for males and females combined with finding differences in strains for male and female managers are discussed.
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Citation / Publisher Attribution
Stress Medicine, v. 16, issue 5, p. 271-278
Scholar Commons Citation
Miller, K.; Greyling, M.; Cooper, C.; Lu, L.; Sparks, K.; and Spector, Paul E., "Occupational Stress and Gender: A Cross-cultural Study" (2000). Psychology Faculty Publications. 673.