Publication

Identifying long-term patterns of work-related rumination: associations with job demands and well-being outcomes

Kinnunen, U., Feldt, T., Sianoja, M., de Bloom, J., Korpela, K. & Geurts, S., 2017, In : European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology. 26, 4, p. 514-526 13 p.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

APA

Kinnunen, U., Feldt, T., Sianoja, M., de Bloom, J., Korpela, K., & Geurts, S. (2017). Identifying long-term patterns of work-related rumination: associations with job demands and well-being outcomes. European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology, 26(4), 514-526. https://doi.org/10.1080/1359432X.2017.1314265

Author

Kinnunen, Ulla ; Feldt, Taru ; Sianoja, Marjaana ; de Bloom, Jessica ; Korpela, Kalevi ; Geurts, Sabine. / Identifying long-term patterns of work-related rumination : associations with job demands and well-being outcomes. In: European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology. 2017 ; Vol. 26, No. 4. pp. 514-526.

Harvard

Kinnunen, U, Feldt, T, Sianoja, M, de Bloom, J, Korpela, K & Geurts, S 2017, 'Identifying long-term patterns of work-related rumination: associations with job demands and well-being outcomes' European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology, vol. 26, no. 4, pp. 514-526. https://doi.org/10.1080/1359432X.2017.1314265

Standard

Identifying long-term patterns of work-related rumination : associations with job demands and well-being outcomes. / Kinnunen, Ulla; Feldt, Taru; Sianoja, Marjaana; de Bloom, Jessica; Korpela, Kalevi; Geurts, Sabine.

In: European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology, Vol. 26, No. 4, 2017, p. 514-526.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Vancouver

Kinnunen U, Feldt T, Sianoja M, de Bloom J, Korpela K, Geurts S. Identifying long-term patterns of work-related rumination: associations with job demands and well-being outcomes. European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology. 2017;26(4):514-526. https://doi.org/10.1080/1359432X.2017.1314265


BibTeX

@article{3f65e59923534e32b406cd83bd754e5f,
title = "Identifying long-term patterns of work-related rumination: associations with job demands and well-being outcomes",
abstract = "The aim of this 2-year longitudinal study was to identify long-term patterns of work-related rumination in terms of affective rumination, problem-solving pondering, and lack of psychological detachment from work during off-job time. We also examined how the patterns differed in job demands and well-being outcomes. The data were collected via questionnaires in three waves among employees (N=664). Through latent profile analysis (LPA), five stable long-term patterns of rumination were identified: (1) no rumination (n=81), (2) moderate detachment from work (n=228), (3) moderate rumination combined with low detachment (n=216), (4) affective rumination (n=54), and (5) problem-solving pondering (n=85), both combined with low detachment. The patterns differed in the job demands and well-being outcomes examined. Job demands (time pressure, cognitive and emotional demands) were at the highest level across time in patterns 3-5 and lowest in pattern 1. Patterns 3 and 4 were associated with poorer well-being outcomes (higher job exhaustion and more sleeping problems, and lower work engagement) across time. By contrast, pattern 5 showed positive outcomes, especially high level of work engagement. Thus, the different patterns of work-related ruminative thoughts suggest diverse relationships with job demands and well-being.",
keywords = "Rumination, detachment from work, recovery from work, work engagement, sleeping problems, job exhaustion, PERSEVERATIVE COGNITION, RECOVERY EXPERIENCES, SLEEP QUALITY, REPETITIVE THOUGHT, ENGAGEMENT, STRESS, MODEL, QUESTIONNAIRE, HEALTH, BEHAVIOR",
author = "Ulla Kinnunen and Taru Feldt and Marjaana Sianoja and {de Bloom}, Jessica and Kalevi Korpela and Sabine Geurts",
year = "2017",
doi = "10.1080/1359432X.2017.1314265",
language = "English",
volume = "26",
pages = "514--526",
journal = "European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology",
issn = "1359-432X",
publisher = "ROUTLEDGE JOURNALS, TAYLOR & FRANCIS LTD",
number = "4",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Identifying long-term patterns of work-related rumination

T2 - associations with job demands and well-being outcomes

AU - Kinnunen, Ulla

AU - Feldt, Taru

AU - Sianoja, Marjaana

AU - de Bloom, Jessica

AU - Korpela, Kalevi

AU - Geurts, Sabine

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - The aim of this 2-year longitudinal study was to identify long-term patterns of work-related rumination in terms of affective rumination, problem-solving pondering, and lack of psychological detachment from work during off-job time. We also examined how the patterns differed in job demands and well-being outcomes. The data were collected via questionnaires in three waves among employees (N=664). Through latent profile analysis (LPA), five stable long-term patterns of rumination were identified: (1) no rumination (n=81), (2) moderate detachment from work (n=228), (3) moderate rumination combined with low detachment (n=216), (4) affective rumination (n=54), and (5) problem-solving pondering (n=85), both combined with low detachment. The patterns differed in the job demands and well-being outcomes examined. Job demands (time pressure, cognitive and emotional demands) were at the highest level across time in patterns 3-5 and lowest in pattern 1. Patterns 3 and 4 were associated with poorer well-being outcomes (higher job exhaustion and more sleeping problems, and lower work engagement) across time. By contrast, pattern 5 showed positive outcomes, especially high level of work engagement. Thus, the different patterns of work-related ruminative thoughts suggest diverse relationships with job demands and well-being.

AB - The aim of this 2-year longitudinal study was to identify long-term patterns of work-related rumination in terms of affective rumination, problem-solving pondering, and lack of psychological detachment from work during off-job time. We also examined how the patterns differed in job demands and well-being outcomes. The data were collected via questionnaires in three waves among employees (N=664). Through latent profile analysis (LPA), five stable long-term patterns of rumination were identified: (1) no rumination (n=81), (2) moderate detachment from work (n=228), (3) moderate rumination combined with low detachment (n=216), (4) affective rumination (n=54), and (5) problem-solving pondering (n=85), both combined with low detachment. The patterns differed in the job demands and well-being outcomes examined. Job demands (time pressure, cognitive and emotional demands) were at the highest level across time in patterns 3-5 and lowest in pattern 1. Patterns 3 and 4 were associated with poorer well-being outcomes (higher job exhaustion and more sleeping problems, and lower work engagement) across time. By contrast, pattern 5 showed positive outcomes, especially high level of work engagement. Thus, the different patterns of work-related ruminative thoughts suggest diverse relationships with job demands and well-being.

KW - Rumination

KW - detachment from work

KW - recovery from work

KW - work engagement

KW - sleeping problems

KW - job exhaustion

KW - PERSEVERATIVE COGNITION

KW - RECOVERY EXPERIENCES

KW - SLEEP QUALITY

KW - REPETITIVE THOUGHT

KW - ENGAGEMENT

KW - STRESS

KW - MODEL

KW - QUESTIONNAIRE

KW - HEALTH

KW - BEHAVIOR

U2 - 10.1080/1359432X.2017.1314265

DO - 10.1080/1359432X.2017.1314265

M3 - Article

VL - 26

SP - 514

EP - 526

JO - European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology

JF - European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology

SN - 1359-432X

IS - 4

ER -

ID: 61649006