By Jessica Keever
By Selin Odman
In a work-place culture dominated by stress, anxiety, and the need for high-performance, more and more researchers have taken it upon themselves to study Work-Family Conflict (WFC). WFC occurs when the responsibilities of one’s job or career starts to interfere with the quality of other aspects of their lives, in this case, their family life. Many businesses are interested in implementing stress coping strategies to help their employees deal with the demands of their jobs. Although there is past research outlying effective stress-coping strategies for WFC, these strategies may be too cookie-cutter to apply to every type of employee.
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