E. Jeffrey Hill mainly focuses on Telecommuting, Family life, Flexibility, Virtual office and Work–life balance. His Telecommuting research integrates issues from Workload and Flextime. Flexibility is a subfield of Social psychology that E. Jeffrey Hill investigates.
His Social psychology study also includes
E. Jeffrey Hill spends much of his time researching Social psychology, Family life, Flexibility, Developmental psychology and Work–family conflict. His work in the fields of Social psychology, such as Marital satisfaction, intersects with other areas such as Structural equation modeling, Perception and Child care. His Flexibility research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Demographic economics, Work life, Job satisfaction, Social environment and Life course approach.
The various areas that E. Jeffrey Hill examines in his Work–family conflict study include Ecological systems theory and Spouse. Within one scientific family, E. Jeffrey Hill focuses on topics pertaining to Workload under Telecommuting, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Employee motivation. His studies in Employee motivation integrate themes in fields like Job performance and Work–life balance.
Social policy, Finance, Socialization, Developmental psychology and Financial stress are his primary areas of study. He combines Social policy and Family life in his research. Family life combines with fields such as Materialism and Longitudinal study in his investigation.
His Finance research focuses on Experiential learning and how it connects with Spouse. E. Jeffrey Hill has researched Developmental psychology in several fields, including Part-time employment and Human development. His Social psychology research incorporates themes from Money management and Work ethic.
E. Jeffrey Hill focuses on Social psychology, Socialization, Grandparent, Quality and Finance. E. Jeffrey Hill has included themes like Money management and Work ethic in his Social psychology study. His Socialization research is within the category of Developmental psychology.
The concepts of his Grandparent study are interwoven with issues in Social policy and Public relations. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Test, Feminism, Dyadic data and Partner effects. His Finance study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Experiential learning and Power.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Finding an Extra Day a Week: The Positive Influence of Perceived Job Flexibility on Work and Family Life Balance*
E. Jeffrey Hill;Alan J. Hawkins;Maria Ferris;Michelle Weitzman.
Family Relations (2001)
Work-Family Facilitation and Conflict, Working Fathers and Mothers, Work-Family Stressors and Support:
E. Jeffrey Hill.
Journal of Family Issues (2005)
Influences of The Virtual Office on Aspects of Work and Work/Life Balance
E. Jeffrey Hill;Brent C. Miller;Sara P. Weiner;Joe Colihan.
Personnel Psychology (1998)
Does it matter where you work? A comparison of how three work venues (traditional office, virtual office, and home office) influence aspects of work and personal/family life
E. Jeffrey Hill;E. Jeffrey Hill;Maria Ferris;Vjollca Kadi Martinson.
Journal of Vocational Behavior (2003)
Defining and conceptualizing workplace flexibility
E. Jeffrey Hill;Joseph G. Grzywacz;Sarah Allen;Victoria Lael Blanchard.
Community, Work & Family (2008)
A cross‐cultural test of the work‐family interface in 48 countries
E. Jeffrey Hill;Chongming Yang;Alan J. Hawkins;Maria Ferris.
Journal of Marriage and Family (2004)
The Work‐Family Interface: Differentiating Balance and Fit
Maribeth C. Clarke;Laura C. Koch;E. Jeffrey Hill.
Family and Consumer Sciences Research Journal (2004)
The Timing of Sexual Intercourse among Adolescents Family, Peer, and Other Antecedents
Brent C. Miller;Maria C. Norton;Thom Curtis;E. Jeffrey Hill.
Youth & Society (1997)
Work and family in the virtual office: Perceived influences of mobile telework.
E. Jeffrey Hill;Alan J. Hawkins;Brent C. Miller.
Family Relations (1996)
The Effect of Parental Supportive Behaviors on Life Satisfaction of Adolescent Offspring
Margaret H. Young;Brent C. Miller;Maria C. Norton;E. Jeffrey Hill.
Journal of Marriage and Family (1995)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: