CHRISTIAN LABERG PDF

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The present study examined differences in stressors, coping strategies, and military performance in two groups deployed in the same war scenario, but with operative and psychologically different challenges.

A total of military personnel participated in the study. Questionnaires measuring stress, coping strategies and military performance were administered before and after deployment in Afghanistan.

Hierarchical Regression Analyses measured the extent to which stressors or coping strategies explained variance in military performance. Operational personnel judged their military performance better than Staff personnel. Social Support was the most important predictor variables of military performance. The results are discussed with regard to differences in the operative and psychological challenges during service and the general effect of stressors and social support on military performance.

Social support was important for coping with challenges regardless of the type of service you completed. Bandura, A. The exercise of control. New York: Freeman and Company. Bliese, P. Social Support, group consensus and stressor-strain relationship: Social context matters. Journal of Organizational Behavior, 22, Britt, T.

Military Life: The psychology of serving in peace and combat: Vol. Military performance. Westport, CT: Praeger. How leaders can influence the impact that stressors have on soldiers. Military Medicine, , Campbell, S.

What has befallen me? The Psychological Aftermath of Combat. In: Eds T Britt,, C. Adler Cobb, J. Social Support as a Moderator of Life Stress. Psychosomatic Medicine, 38, p Cohen, S. Social Relationships and Health. American Psychologist, 59 8 , Costello, A. Delahaij, R. Stress Training and the New Military Environment. Driskell, J. Decision Making and Performancee Under Stress.

Duyvesteyn, I. Rethinking the nature of war. New York: Frank Cass. Folland, R. Fossum, L. Friedland and Keinan Military Psychology, 4 3 , Giustozzi, A Korean, Kalashnikov and Laptop. The Neo-Taliban Insurgency in Afghanistan. Grossman, D. Christensen On Combat. Warrior Science Publications. Hall, J.

Handcock, P. Performance under Stress. Ashgate Publishing Ltd. Johansen, E. I krig for Norge. In war for Norway] Oslo: Kagge Forlag. Kobbeltvedt, T. Measuring and modelling risk in a naturalistic setting, Journal of Risk Research, 7, Koffman, R.

In: A. Adler, C. Castro and T. Military Life. The Psychology of Serving in Peace and Combat. Vol 2 Operational. Krueger, G. Hancock and J.

Laberg, J. Mental preparedness during international operations. KFOR Survey. Report I. Lazarus, R. Stress, Coping and Appraisal. New York Springer. Lukey, B. Biobehavioral Resilience to Stress.

Limbert, C. Military Psychology: 16 1 , Mandel, D. Human Performance, 23, Mastroianni, G. In: B. Tepe Eds , Biobehavioral Resilience to Stress pp. Merlo J. A and Hancock, P. Stress and performance: Experiences from Iraq. In: P. Milgram, N. Military Psychology, 1, Moldjord, C. Coping with Peacekeeping Stress. The Psychology of the Peacekeeper.

Lessons from the Field. Westport: Praeger. In P Essens, A. Vogelaar, E. Winslow Eds. Overdale, S.

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Jon Christian Laberg

The present study examined differences in stressors, coping strategies, and military performance in two groups deployed in the same war scenario, but with operative and psychologically different challenges. A total of military personnel participated in the study. Questionnaires measuring stress, coping strategies and military performance were administered before and after deployment in Afghanistan. Hierarchical Regression Analyses measured the extent to which stressors or coping strategies explained variance in military performance. Operational personnel judged their military performance better than Staff personnel. Social Support was the most important predictor variables of military performance.

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Coping with Interrogations

Jarle Eid, Kathryn J. Leadership, psychological capital and safety research : conceptual issues and future research questions. N2 - In this theory-driven literature review we examine how leadership and emerging research in positive organizational behaviour POB may inform our understanding of human mechanisms that affect safety outcomes. According to authentic leadership theory, leader self-awareness and self-regulation processes are vital mechanisms in the leader—follower exchange. From emerging research on authentic leadership, we propose that production management values, attitudes, and behaviour are linked to safety climate and safety outcomes in safety critical organizations SCOs. From this we offer a research model and five research propositions implicating that authentic leadership directly affects safety outcomes via promoting positive safety climate perceptions.

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The Human in Command pp Cite as. Throughout the history of warfare, the capturing and interrogation of enemy soldiers has thus provided a vital source of information Keegan, A prisoner of war POW can potentially provide invaluable facts about the status of the adversary, and a number of methods for tapping this information can be used: formal interrogations, informal chats, or unobtrusive surveillance Watson, Unable to display preview.

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