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Titel der Veröffentlichung: Returning to Work After Cancer in Australia: What Facilitates a Positive Return to Work Experience?

Bibliographische Angaben

Autor/in:

Skaczkowski, Gemma; Asahina, Akira; Wilson, Carlene

Herausgeber/in:

k. A.

Quelle:

Journal of Occupational Rehabilitation, 2021, Volume 31 (Issue 1), Seite 41-49, Dordrecht: Springer Niederlande, ISSN: 1053-0487 (Print); 1573-3688 (Online)

Jahr:

2021

Der Text ist von:
Skaczkowski, Gemma; Asahina, Akira; Wilson, Carlene

Der Text steht in der Zeitschrift:
Journal of Occupational Rehabilitation, Volume 31 (Issue 1), Seite 41-49

Den Text gibt es seit:
2021

Inhaltliche Angaben

Wo bekommen Sie den Text?

Journal of Occupational Rehabilitation
https://link.springer.com/journal/10926

Weitere Informationen zur Veröffentlichung

Journal of Occupational Rehabilitation
https://link.springer.com/journal/10926

Um Literatur zu beziehen, wenden Sie sich bitte an Bibliotheken, die Herausgeber, den Verlag oder an den Buch- und Zeitschriftenhandel.

Returning to Work After Cancer in Australia: What Facilitates a Positive Return to Work Experience?

Purpose:
This study examined the impact of task-based and relationship-based social support received in the workplace on cancer survivors’ retrospective satisfaction with their return to work experience.

Methods:
Cancer survivors (N = 159), completed an online questionnaire assessing their satisfaction with the return to work experience, overall job satisfaction, contact with employers and co-workers while absent, perceived task-based and relationship-based social support received at the time of returning to work, and the perceived emotional quality of workplace relationships.

Results:
Survivors reported that contact with employers, but not co-workers, while absent from work was associated with a more positive return to work experience. Additionally, greater perceived task-based and relationship-based social support at the time of returning to work were significantly correlated with greater satisfaction with returning to work. Importantly, the impact of task-based and relationship-based social support was fully mediated by the perceived emotional quality of workplace relationships. Job satisfaction independently predicted variance in return to work satisfaction.

Conclusions:
Supporting effective return to work after cancer involves consideration of the workplace social context. Greater resources are needed to help workplaces foster and maintain social connections with employees who are absent from work for cancer treatment.





Referenznummer:

R/ZA9361

Informationsstand: 05.07.2021