University faculty completed a battery of questionnaires measuring work-family conflict, locus of control, exercise frequency, and stress. Correlational analysis revealed that individuals with an internal locus of control experienced significant amounts of total work-family conflict and behavior-based work-family conflict. In addition, individuals who exercised more than 60 minutes a week did not significantly experience more time-based work-family conflict, but they did experience less stress and total work-family conflict.
Conference Proceedings: Undergraduate Social Science Research Conference
©2000 by the University of Northern Iowa
University of Northern Iowa
Cedar Falls, IA
Stoever, Sarah K.
"The Effects of Locus of Control and Frequency of Exercise on Work-Family Conflict,"
Conference Proceedings: Undergraduate Social Science Research Conference: Vol. 4:
1, Article 25.
Available at: https://scholarworks.uni.edu/csbsproceedings/vol4/iss1/25