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|Scopus||Web of Science®||Altmetric|
|Title:||Unique associations of the Job Demand-Control-Support model subscales with leisure-time physical activity and dietary energy intake|
|Citation:||Industrial Health, 2019; 57(1):99-117|
|Publisher:||National Institute of Occupational Safety and Health|
|Christopher G. Bean, Helen R. Winefield, Amanda D. Hutchinson, Chali Sargent, Zumin Shi|
|Abstract:||Leisure-time physical activity (LTPA) and dietary energy intake are two important health behaviours, which at too low or high levels respectively, are associated with overweight and obesity. This study explores associations between subscales of the Job Demand-Control-Support (JDCS) model, LTPA and dietary energy intake. A cross-sectional design sampled current employees (N=433) from a South Australian cohort using a computer-assisted telephone interview and a self-completed food frequency questionnaire. In analyses adjusted for sex, age, and sociodemographic variables, higher levels of skill discretion were associated with increased odds for attaining sufficient physical activity (OR=2.45; 95% CI=1.10–5.47). Higher levels of decision authority were associated with reduced odds (OR=0.43; 95% CI=0.20–0.93) for being in the highest tertile of daily energy intake. Higher scores for coworker support were associated with increased odds (OR=2.20; 95% CI=1.15–4.23) for being in the highest tertile of daily energy intake. These findings support the consideration of the individual JDCS subscales, since this practice may reveal novel associations with health behaviour outcomes, thereby presenting new opportunities to improve employee health and wellbeing.|
|Keywords:||Energy intake; diet; leisure-time physical activity; obesity; work stress|
|Rights:||© 2018 by National Institute of Occupational Safety and Health|
|Appears in Collections:||Psychology publications|
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