2020 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2012 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
Tammy D. Allen mostly deals with Social psychology, Work–family conflict, Job satisfaction, Interpersonal relationship and Organizational commitment. Many of her studies on Social psychology involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Empirical research. Her Work–family conflict research integrates issues from Work Schedule Tolerance, Flextime and Well-being.
Her research investigates the connection with Job satisfaction and areas like Latin Americans which intersect with concerns in China, Gender studies and Stressor. Her work deals with themes such as Perception and Mentorship, which intersect with Interpersonal relationship. Tammy D. Allen works mostly in the field of Work–family enrichment, limiting it down to topics relating to Work home interference and, in certain cases, Applied psychology, as a part of the same area of interest.
Tammy D. Allen mainly investigates Social psychology, Work–family conflict, Developmental psychology, Job satisfaction and Perception. Her Social psychology research includes elements of Psychosocial and Flextime. Tammy D. Allen combines subjects such as Collectivism and Public relations with her study of Work–family conflict.
Tammy D. Allen focuses mostly in the field of Developmental psychology, narrowing it down to matters related to Mentorship and, in some cases, Interpersonal interaction and Interpersonal relationship. Tammy D. Allen studies Job attitude which is a part of Job satisfaction. Organizational commitment is closely attributed to Job performance in her research.
Tammy D. Allen mainly focuses on Social psychology, Industrial and organizational psychology, PsycINFO, Work–family conflict and Mindfulness. In general Social psychology, her work in Job satisfaction, Social support and Organizational citizenship behavior is often linked to Important research linking many areas of study. Her Industrial and organizational psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Promotion, Applied psychology and Burnout.
Her research in Work–family conflict intersects with topics in Developmental psychology, Family conflict, Occupational safety and health and Psychotherapist. Her study in Developmental psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Work–family enrichment and Path analysis. Her research integrates issues of Quality and Flourishing in her study of Mindfulness.
Her primary areas of study are Engineering ethics, Social psychology, Industrial and organizational psychology, Work–family conflict and PsycINFO. Her Engineering ethics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Work life, Interface and Industrial/Organizational Psychology. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Division of labour, Physical health and Interdependence.
Tammy D. Allen interconnects Service, Applied psychology, Human resources, Structural equation modeling and Occupational safety and health in the investigation of issues within Industrial and organizational psychology. Her Occupational safety and health research includes themes of Research design, Presenteeism and Stressor. She combines subjects such as Psychotherapist and Family conflict with her study of Work–family conflict.
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Consequences associated with work-to-family conflict: a review and agenda for future research.
Tammy D. Allen;David E. L. Herst;Carly S. Bruck;Martha Sutton.
Journal of Occupational Health Psychology (2000)
Family-Supportive Work Environments: The Role of Organizational Perceptions
Tammy D. Allen.
academy of management annual meeting (2001)
Career benefits associated with mentoring for protégés: A meta-analysis
Tammy D. Allen;Lillian T. Eby;Mark L. Poteet;Elizabeth Lentz.
Journal of Applied Psychology (2004)
Does Mentoring Matter? A Multidisciplinary Meta-Analysis Comparing Mentored and Non-Mentored Individuals.
Lillian T. Eby;Tammy D. Allen;Sarah C. Evans;Thomas Ng.
Journal of Vocational Behavior (2008)
Personality predictors of citizenship performance
Walter C. Borman;Louise A. Penner;Tammy D. Allen;Stephan J. Motowidlo.
International Journal of Selection and Assessment (2001)
The effects of organizational citizenship behavior on performance judgments: a field study and a laboratory experiment.
Tammy D. Allen;Michael C. Rush.
Journal of Applied Psychology (1998)
The Relation between Work–Family Conflict and Job Satisfaction: A Finer-Grained Analysis
Carly S. Bruck;Tammy D. Allen;Paul E. Spector.
Journal of Vocational Behavior (2002)
The Mentor's Perspective: A Qualitative Inquiry and Future Research Agenda
Tammy D. Allen;Mark L. Poteet;Susan M. Burroughs.
Journal of Vocational Behavior (1997)
Work-supportive family, family-supportive supervision, use of organizational benefits, and problem-focused coping: implications for work-family conflict and employee well-being.
Laurent M Lapierre;Tammy D Allen.
Journal of Occupational Health Psychology (2006)
Mentorship behaviors and mentorship quality associated with formal mentoring programs: closing the gap between research and practice.
Tammy D. Allen;Lillian T. Eby;Elizabeth Lentz.
Journal of Applied Psychology (2006)
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