Time Urgency and Its Relation to Occupational Stressors and Health Outcomes for Health Care Professionals
Digital Object Identifier (DOI)
For some time, researchers have recognized the importance of the time dimension of work, as well as the temporal dimensions of norms and work processes. For example, in an organizational context, it has been suggested that norms about time can be viewed as characteristics of culture (Schriber, 1985). Researchers have shown how differences in organizational cultures can lead to different views and assumptions about time (Schein, 1983). Similarly, Schriber and Gutek (1987) pointed out that "time is a basic dimension of organizations," and that organizations and the people who work in them are influenced by how time is partitioned and scheduled.
Was this content written or created while at USF?
Citation / Publisher Attribution
Time Urgency and Its Relation to Occupational Stressors and Health Outcomes for Health Care Professionals, in C. D. Spielberger & I. G. Sarason (Eds.), Stress and Emotion, Taylor & Francis, p. 127-142
Scholar Commons Citation
Menon, Shanker; Narayanan, Lakshmi; and Spector, Paul E., "Time Urgency and Its Relation to Occupational Stressors and Health Outcomes for Health Care Professionals" (1996). Psychology Faculty Publications. 570.