Work-related self-efficacy as a moderator of the impact of a worksite stress management training intervention: Intrinsic work motivation as a higher order condition of effect

Article


Lloyd, J., Bond, F. W. and Flaxman, P. E. 2017. Work-related self-efficacy as a moderator of the impact of a worksite stress management training intervention: Intrinsic work motivation as a higher order condition of effect. Journal of Occupational Health Psychology. 22 (1), pp. 115-127. https://doi.org/10.1037/ocp0000026
AuthorsLloyd, J., Bond, F. W. and Flaxman, P. E.
Abstract

Employees with low levels of work-related self-efficacy may stand to benefit more from a worksite stress management training (SMT) intervention. However, this low work-related self-efficacy/enhanced SMT benefits effect may be conditional on employees also having high levels of intrinsic work motivation. In the present study, we examined this proposition by testing three-way, or higher order, interaction effects. One hundred and fifty-three U.K. government employees were randomly assigned to a SMT intervention group (n = 68), or to a waiting list control group (n = 85). The SMT group received three half-day training sessions spread over two and a half months. Findings indicated that there were significant overall reductions in psychological strain, emotional exhaustion and depersonalization in the SMT group, in comparison to the control group. Furthermore, there were significant higher order Group (SMT vs. control) × Time 1 Work-Related Self-Efficacy × Time 1 Intrinsic Work Motivation interactions, such that reductions in emotional exhaustion and depersonalization at certain time points were experienced only by those who had low baseline levels of work-related self-efficacy and high baseline levels of intrinsic work motivation. Implications for work-related self-efficacy theory and research and SMT research and practice are discussed.

KeywordsWork-related self-efficacy; intrinsic work motivation; stress management training; moderation; higher-order interaction effects
JournalJournal of Occupational Health Psychology
Journal citation22 (1), pp. 115-127
ISSN1076-8998
Year2017
PublisherAPA
Accepted author manuscript
License
File Access Level
Anyone
Digital Object Identifier (DOI)https://doi.org/10.1037/ocp0000026
Publication dates
Print01 Jan 2017
Publication process dates
Deposited27 Jan 2022
Copyright holder© American Psychological Association, 2017.
Additional information

This paper is not the copy of record and may not exactly replicate the authoritative document published in the APA journal. The final article is available, upon publication, at: https://doi.org/10.1037/ocp0000026

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