Leadership & Well-being
Managers and other workers occupying leadership positions may face increased levels of stress, which can affect their well-being. Recent research has helped us better understand the different leadership styles that leaders take on, and the ways these styles affect individual and team outcomes. We explore how adopting certain leadership styles may affect leaders themselves. We will identify the individual characteristics and organizational conditions that make leaders more likely to experience stress, and document how the experience of stress affects leadership styles.
Leadership & Well-being Resources
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Good, Bad, and Ugly Leadership Patterns: Implications for Followers’ Work-Related and Context-Free Outcomes
Hancock, A. J., Gellatly, I. R., Walsh, M. M., Arnold, K. A., & Connelly, C. E.
Using a pattern-based approach to studying leaders: Implications for leader burnout and role demands
Arnold, K. A., Connelly, C. E., Gellatly, I., Walsh, M., & Withey, M.
Peer mentoring of adults with spinal cord injury: A transformational leadership perspective
Beauchamp, M. R., Scarlett, L., Ruissen, G. R., Connelly, C. E., McBride, C., Casemore, S., & Martin Ginis, K. A.
Improving follower well-being with transformational leadership
Clarke, H. M., Arnold, K. A., & Connelly, C. E.
Leadership styles, emotion regulation, and burnout
Arnold, K. A., Connelly, C. E., Walsh, M., & Martin Ginis, K. A.
Transformational leadership and psychological well-being: Effects on followers and leaders
Arnold, K. A., & Connelly, C. E.
The effects of CEO trustworthiness on directors’ monitoring and resource provision
Del Brio, E. B., Yoshikawa, T., Connelly, C. E., & Tan, W. L.