Leisure participation, job stress, and life satisfaction: Moderation analysis of two models

Wei-Chih Chen1
1Department of Recreational Sport and Graduate School of Recreational Sport Management, National Taiwan University of Sport, Taiwan
Cite this article:  Chen, W.-C. (2016). Leisure participation, job stress, and life satisfaction: Moderation analysis of two models. Social Behavior and Personality: An international journal, 44(4), 579-588.

Volume 44 Issue 4 | e5162 | Published: May 2016 | DOI: https://doi.org/10.2224/sbp.2016.44.4.579

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I explored the relationships among leisure participation, job stress, and life satisfaction of Taiwanese high school teachers and college professors (N = 488) and investigated the moderating effects of taking on an extra administrative duty and type of school (college vs. high school). Results revealed that leisure participation negatively predicted job stress, and job stress negatively explained life satisfaction. Additionally, both taking on an extra administrative duty and type of school moderated the relationship between job stress and life satisfaction. Research implications are discussed.

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