Life Satisfaction Theory and 4 Contributing Factors (Incl.
SATISFACTION WITH LIFE SCALE. Satisfaction with Life Scale was developed by Diener, Emmons, Larsen and Griffin in 1985. It consists of only five items using a 1 to 7 point Likert scale. It is used to measure the level of satisfaction of the individual with life. To get this Scale, Fill This form.
Life Satisfaction Questionnaire (LISAT-9, LISAT-11) Clinical Summary. Download Clinical Summary PDF. Tool Description. Originally developed as a checklist rather than a measure of life satisfaction (Fugl-Maeyer et al. 1991). Target important life domains: vocational, financial and leisure situations, contacts with friends, sexual life, self-care management, family life, partner relationships.
The Satisfaction With Life Scale (SWLS) was developed to assess satis-faction with the respondent’s life as a whole. The scale does not assess satisfaction with life domains such as health or finances but allows subjects to integrate and weight these domains in whatever way they choose. Normative data are presented for the scale, which shows good convergent validity with other scales and.
This research paper is based on theoretical considerations, a model was proposed linking the employee job satisfaction (EJS) constructs. The survey was conducted in 2012 and covered 200 employees within the territory of Punjab in Pakistan. Through this survey we find a strong positive relationship between team work and all other factors. Keywords: Employee job satisfaction, workplace.
This article reports the development and validation of a scale to measure global life satisfaction, the Satisfaction With Life Scale (SWLS). Among the various components of subjective well-being, the SWLS is narrowly focused to assess global life satisfaction and does not tap related constructs such as positive affect or loneliness. The SWLS is shown to have favorable psychometric properties.
Barbara Resnick, in Women and Health (Second Edition), 2013. The Life Satisfaction Inventory. The Life Satisfaction Index-version A (LSIA) 51 is a 20-item questionnaire providing a cumulative score acknowledged as a valid index of quality of life. Dimensions of the scale include zest for life; resolution and fortitude; congruence between desired and achieved goals; high physical, psychological.
Lio et.al. (1990) analyzed nine life satisfaction variables such as satisfaction with relations, hobbies, place of residence, satisfying life (happy or dull), health conditions, physical fitness and health and overall satisfaction with one’s life situations. Douthitt et.al. (1992) reported that economic variable significantly influenced economic and non-economic domains of life. Maynard.