His primary areas of study are Social psychology, Job satisfaction, Work–family conflict, Occupational stress and Well-being. The Social psychology study combines topics in areas such as Developmental psychology and Stressor. His work on Self-esteem and Self-concept as part of general Developmental psychology research is often related to Life circumstances, thus linking different fields of science.
His research in the fields of Core self-evaluations and Job attitude overlaps with other disciplines such as Work stress. Laurenz L. Meier has included themes like Coping, Mental health, Etiology and Social group in his Occupational stress study. Laurenz L. Meier combines Well-being and Work–family enrichment in his research.
Laurenz L. Meier focuses on Social psychology, Well-being, Developmental psychology, Stressor and Job satisfaction. His research links Clinical psychology with Social psychology. His Developmental psychology research focuses on Moderation and how it relates to Reciprocity and Narcissism.
His research in Job satisfaction intersects with topics in Occupational stress, Industrial and organizational psychology and Affect. His research integrates issues of Locus of control and Applied psychology in his study of Occupational stress. His Self-esteem study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Young adult, Self-concept, Big Five personality traits and Depression.
His primary scientific interests are in Social psychology, Well-being, Job satisfaction, Stressor and Measure. Laurenz L. Meier usually deals with Social psychology and limits it to topics linked to Burnout and Depression. The concepts of his Job satisfaction study are interwoven with issues in Occupational stress and Affect.
His work on Occupational stressor as part of general Occupational stress study is frequently connected to Trait, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Stressor study deals with Applied psychology intersecting with Checklist. His Self-esteem study incorporates themes from Situational ethics and Attribution.
His main research concerns Social psychology, Teamwork, Longitudinal study, Emotional exhaustion and Well-being. The Occupational stress, Occupational stressor and Anger research Laurenz L. Meier does as part of his general Social psychology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Leisure time and Trait, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Laurenz L. Meier integrates many fields in his works, including Teamwork, Patient safety, Intensive care, Nursing, Interpersonal communication and Meta-analysis.
His Well-being research encompasses a variety of disciplines, including Reflection, Diary studies, Intervention, Negative work and Psychological detachment. His research investigates the connection between Psychosocial and topics such as Social support that intersect with issues in Self-esteem. Many of his studies on Self-esteem apply to Job satisfaction as well.
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A meta-analysis of work-family conflict and various outcomes with a special emphasis on cross-domain versus matching-domain relations.
Fabienne T. Amstad;Laurenz L. Meier;Ursula Fasel;Achim Elfering.
Taking the chance: Core self-evaluations predict relative gain in job resources following turnover
Achim Elfering;Achim Elfering;Anita Keller;Martial Berset;Martial Berset;Laurenz L. Meier.
Work–Family Boundary Dynamics
Tammy D. Allen;Eunae Cho;Laurenz L. Meier.
Disentangling the effects of low self-esteem and stressful events on depression: findings from three longitudinal studies.
Ulrich Orth;Richard W. Robins;Laurenz L. Meier.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (2009)
Individual Differences, Work Stress and Health
Norbert K. Semmer;Laurenz L. Meier.
Occupational stress research: The Stress-As-Offense-To-Self Perspective
Norbert Semmer;Nicola Jacobshagen;Laurenz Meier;Achim Elfering.
The chicken or the egg? A meta-analysis of panel studies of the relationship between work-family conflict and strain.
Christoph Nohe;Laurenz L. Meier;Karlheinz Sonntag;Alexandra Michel.
Journal of Applied Psychology (2015)
Reciprocal Effects of Work Stressors and Counterproductive Work Behavior: A Five-Wave Longitudinal Study
Laurenz L. Meier;Paul E. Spector.
Emotional exhaustion and workload predict clinician-rated and objective patient safety
Annalena Welp;Laurenz L. Meier;Tanja Manser.
Frontiers in Psychology (2015)
Illegitimate Tasks and Counterproductive Work Behavior
Norbert K. Semmer;Franziska Tschan;Laurenz L. Meier;Stephanie Facchin.
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