1. The number of projects and/or assignments I have.
2. The amount of time I spend at work.
3. The amount of time I spend in meetings.
4. The number of phone calls and office visits I have during the day.
5. The degree to which politics rather than performance affects organizational decisions.
6. The inability to clearly understand what is expected of me on the job.
7. The volume of work that must be accomplished in the allotted time.
8. The extent to which my position presents me with conflicting demands.
9. The amount of red tape I need to go through to get my job done.
10.The time pressures I experience.
11.The lack of job security I have.
12.The amount of responsibility I have.
13.The scope of responsibilities my position entails.
14.The degree to which my career seems “stalled.”
15.The opportunities for career development I have had.
16.The amount of traveling I must do.
1=produces no stress‚ 2=produces little stress‚ 3=produces some stress‚ 4=produces quite a bit of stress‚ 5=produces a great deal of stress
Judge‚ T. A.‚ Boudreau‚ J. W.‚ & Bretz‚ R. D.‚ Jr. (1993). Job and life attitudes of male executives (CAHRS Working Paper #93-13). Ithaca‚ NY: Cornell University‚ School of Industrial and Labor Relations‚ Center for Advanced Human Resource Studies. http://digitalcommons.ilr.cornell.edu/cahrswp/268
Judge‚ T. A.‚ Boudreau‚ J. W.‚ & Bretz‚ R. D. (1994). Job and life attitudes of male executives. Journal of Applied Psychology‚ 79‚ 767-782.
akketou‚ A.‚ Galanakis‚ M.‚ Varvogli‚ L.‚ Chrousos‚ G.‚ & Darviri‚ C. (2014). Validation of the Greek Version of the “Job Stress Measure”. Psychology‚ 5‚ 1527-1535. http://dx.doi.org/10.4236/psych.2014.513163