:: Volume 6, Issue 20 (12-2018) ::
NPWJM 2018, 6(20): 80-86 Back to browse issues page
Factors Related to Job Burnout in Military Occupations in Iran
Abstract:   (755 Views)
Introduction: Job burnout is one of the most important issues that has been considered by researchers in recent years. Considering the undeniable importance of military occupations in each country, the purpose of this study was to investigate the factors associated with job burnout in military in Iran.
Method: The statistical population consisted of all articles published in Iran between 2002 and 2018 on this issue. After various surveys, eight studies with a total population of 983 were eventually included in the meta-analysis.
Results: The results showed that inadequate physical activity, occupational stress, the use of military symbols, exchange leadership style, transformational leadership style, anxiety, depression, paranoid thoughts and physical complaints have a significant effect on burnout and have sufficient physical activity factors. Individual commitment, organizational trust, positive working environment, favorable organizational climate, adherence to ethics, desirable organizational culture and non-interventional leadership style are among the variables that have inverse relationship with burnout and the presence of each of them. Can play an effective role in preventing people from burnout in military environments.
Conclusion: The results of this study emphasize the effective variables of military burnout, which is a mixture of interpersonal and interpersonal variables. An important explanation in this regard is the interconnectedness and non-one-sided of the effect of the factors in burnout, so that the negative variables may cause job burnout and job burnout may exacerbate the negative variables.
Keywords: Job burnout, military personnel, military jobs, meta-analysis
Full-Text [PDF 625 kb]   (203 Downloads)    
Type of Study: Review | Subject: Special
Received: 2019/03/1 | Accepted: 2019/03/1 | Published: 2019/03/1

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Volume 6, Issue 20 (12-2018) Back to browse issues page