Leadership Skills and Stress

dc.contributor.authorRussell, Whitney
dc.date.accessioned2017-06-05T21:12:06Z
dc.date.available2017-06-05T21:12:06Z
dc.date.issued2017
dc.description.abstractThe present study induced stress in order to examine the relationship between leadership skills and stress. The study evaluated leadership skills, personality, and affect in order to measure the differences between perceived stress and physiological stress. Physiological stress was measured by salivary Cortisol samples that were taken before and after the stressor. The participants were exposed to the Trier Social Stress Test (TSST) as the stressor. A stepwise regression found that the personality factor, Neuroticism, was a significant predictor of Cortisol reactivity (R2 = .081, F(1, 68) = 5.966, p < .05) and self-reports of stress (R2 = .057, F(1, 68) = 4.113, p < .05). These findings suggest that individuals who are high in neuroticism might not be the best candidates for high stress jobs or workplaces.en_US
dc.identifier.citationPoster presented at the 17th Annual Industrial/Organizational and Organizational Behaviors Conference, Houston, TX, February 9-11th.en_US
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2346.1/30662
dc.subjectaffecten_US
dc.subjectTransformational Leadershipen_US
dc.subjectCortisolen_US
dc.subjectTrier Social Stress Testen_US
dc.subjectTSSTen_US
dc.subjectNeuroticismen_US
dc.subjectpersonalityen_US
dc.subjectstressen_US
dc.titleLeadership Skills and Stressen_US
dc.typePresentationen_US

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