The Department of Psychology
Phone: (646) 312- 3793
Location: VC 4-295
Lab Website: Occupational Health Lab
Professor Eatough earned a BA in Psychology from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, an MA and a Ph.D., both in Industrial Organizational Psychology, from the University of South Florida.
Erin Eatough has a specific interest in occupational stress and employee well-being. Her current research focuses on the daily experience of work stressors and how such experiences can degrade self-relevant factors like self-esteem and feelings of competence. She is also interested in daily stress and health behaviors such as alcohol consumption and exercise, as well as how occupational stress can cascade into home life and vice-versa. Opportunities to work in her lab are available periodically and applications are accepted on an ongoing basis.
Eatough, E.M. (In press). How does employee mindfulness reduce psychological distress? Industrial and Organizational Psychology: Perspectives on Science and Practice.
Eatough, E. M., Meier, L., Igic, I., Elfering. A., Spector, P. E. & Semmer, N. (2015). You want me to do what? Two daily diary studies of illegitimate tasks and employee well-being. Journal of Organizational Behavior.
Eatough, E. M. & Spector, P. E. (2014). The role of workplace control in positive health and well-being. In P. Chen & C. Cooper (Ed). Wellbeing: A Complete Reference Guide, Vol. III (pp. 91-109). Oxford, England: Wiley-Blackwell.
Eatough, E. M., Way, J. D., & Chang, C-H. (2012). Understanding the link between psychosocial work stressors and work-related musculoskeletal complaints. Applied Ergonomics, 43(3), 554-563.
Eatough, E. M., Chang, C-H., Miloslavic, S., & Johnson, R. E. (2011). Relationships of role stressors with organizational citizenship behavior: A meta-analysis. Journal of Applied Psychology, 96(3), 619-632.
For more information: Occupational Health Psychology Lab