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Author: Campione, Wendy A.
Resulting in 2 citations.
1. Campione, Wendy A.
Employed Women's Well-Being: The Global and Daily Impact of Work
Journal of Family and Economic Issues 29,2 (September 2008): 346-361.
Cohort(s): Young Men
Publisher: Kluwer Academic Publishers
Keyword(s): Benefits; Job Satisfaction; Leave, Family or Maternity/Paternity; Life Satisfaction; Unions; Well-Being; Women's Roles; Women's Studies

Permission to reprint the abstract has not been received from the publisher.

Although women derive satisfaction and self-efficacy from work, the potential for stress and the need for balance of multiple roles are of great concern. Utilizing a sample of women from the National Longitudinal Survey cohort Young Women in 1997, this study develops a model which delineates global well-being, measured as life satisfaction and daily well-being, measured as depression, and tests the impact of personal, family, and work variables specifically chosen for each well-being measure. Findings suggest that in addition to personal and family variables, union membership, supervisory capacity, recent promotion, and government employment are significant correlates of global life satisfaction and irregular shifts, paid leave, and telecommuting are significant correlates of daily depression. (Author)
Bibliography Citation
Campione, Wendy A. "Employed Women's Well-Being: The Global and Daily Impact of Work." Journal of Family and Economic Issues 29,2 (September 2008): 346-361.
2. Campione, Wendy A.
Predicting Participation in Retirement Preparation Programs
Journal of Gerontology 43,3 (May 1988): S91-S95.
Cohort(s): Older Men
Publisher: Gerontological Society of America
Keyword(s): Health/Health Status/SF-12 Scale; Income; Retirement/Retirement Planning

The probability of participation in a retirement preparation program was estimated by applying a logit regression model to data from the 1981 NLS of Older Men. The final sample consisted of 294 retired men who were aged 45 to 59 in the initial survey year (1966) and who had had the opportunity to participate in a retirement planning program. Variables postulated to influence participation were occupational status, preretirement income, job satisfaction, health status, change in health, marital status, pension eligibility, prior unemployment, constraint by mandatory retirement rules, and expected retirement experience (i.e. plans for retirement). Occupational status, marital status, health status, preretirement income, and constraint by mandatory retirement rules were significant predictors of participation. Moreover, a positive selectivity bias existed in that those individuals most likely to succeed in retirement were those who were volunteering for and participating in retirement preparation programs. [AgeLine]
Bibliography Citation
Campione, Wendy A. "Predicting Participation in Retirement Preparation Programs." Journal of Gerontology 43,3 (May 1988): S91-S95.