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Job Burnout and Affective Wellbeing: A longitudinal study of burnout and job satisfaction among public child welfare workers

This paper discusses research on the proposed interrelationships of workplace demands and resources as predictors of burnout development and the subsequent impact of burnout on affective worker well-being (e.g. job satisfaction). The study uses longitudinal data collected from a sample of public child welfare workers using multi-group path models to test hypotheses about the temporal order of the relationships between work demands and resources, burnout and job satisfaction. This article describes the implications of study findings on future research and workforce management practices in child welfare organizationsand

Lizano, E. L., and Mor Barak, M. M.
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Journal article - abstract only
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