Family Bonding Elements and Job Implication

 
 
 
  • Abstract
  • Keywords
  • References
  • PDF
  • Abstract


    The family is the basic unit of society. The bonds between husband and wife, parents and children, are so firmly conceal in history and experience that often are lacking. The strength of family bonds is important to a family’s capacity to provide, promote, and care for its members. Frequent deployments, separations, and relocations are attributes of military life and can greatly affect military families. This study examines the correlation between family bonding elements and job implication using self-administered questionnaires gathered from 384 sample of Navy personnel and other ranks.  The quantitative research has been conducted on Navy personnel based at Lumut Naval Base, Perak. All the data’s collected has been analyzed by using SmartPLS version 3.2.5 path model analysis resulted four important findings: first, believe was significantly associated with job implication. Second, financial support was significantly associated with job implication. Third, communication skill was significantly associated with job implication. Fourth, family support was significantly associated with job implication. These results confirm that family bonding elements is vital and act as important determinant of job implication in the studied organization. Further, this study will be thoroughly offer discussion, and conclusion.

     

     


  • Keywords


    Family Bonding, Job Implication, Believe, Financial Support, Communication Skill, Family Support, Navy Personnel

  • References


      [1] Allen, T.D., Herst, D.E., Bruck, C.S., & Sutton, M. (2000). Consequences Associated with Work-To-Family Conflict: A Review and Agenda for Future Research. J Occup Health Psychol. 2000;5, 278–308.

      [2] Barclay, D., Higgins, C., & Thompson, R. (1995). The Partial Least Squares (PLS) Approach to Causal Modeling: Personal Computer Adoption and Use as an Illustration. Technology Study, 2(2), p.285–309.

      [3] Black, W. (1993). Military-induced family separation: A stress reduction intervention. Social Work, 38, p. 273-280,

      [4] Chin, W.W. (1998). The Partial Least Squares Approach to Structural Equation Modeling. In R.H. Hoyle (Ed.), Statistical Strategies for Small Sample Research (p.307–341). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.

      [5] Chua, Y.P. (2006). Kaedah Penyelidikan. Kuala Lumpur: McGraw-Hill.

      [6] Creswell, J.W. (2012). Educational Research: Planning, Conduct, and Evaluating Quantitative and Qualitative Research (4th ed.). Boston, MA: Pearson Education.

      [7] De Burgh, H. T., White, C. J., Fear, N. T., & Iversen, A. C. (2011). The Impact of Deployment to Iraq or Afghanistan on Partners and Wives of Military Personnel. International Review of Psychiatry, 23(2), 192–200.

      [8] Epstein, N.B., Bishop, D.S., & McMaster. (1982). Family Assessment Device. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy. 9:171-180.

      [9] Fornell, C., & Larcker, D.F. (1981). Evaluating Structural Equation Models with Unobservable Variables and Measurement Error. Journal of Marketing Research (February), XVIII, p.39–50.

      [10] Gefen, D., & Straub, D. (2005). A Practical Guide to Factorial Validity Using PLS-Graph: Tutorial and Annotated Example. Communication of the Association for Information Systems, 16, p.91–109.

      [11] Hair, Jr. J. F., Hult, G. T. M., Ringle, C. M., & Sarstedt, M. (2017). A Primer on Partial Least Squares Structural Equation Modeling (PLS-SEM). Sage Publications, Inc. USA.

      [12] Henseler, J., Ringle, C.M., & Sinkovics, R.R. (2009). The Use of Partial Least Squares Path Modeling In International Marketing. In R.R. Sinkovics & P.N. Ghauri (Eds.), Advances in International Marketing (p.277–320). Bingley, UK: Emerald.

      [13] Howe, D. (2000). ‘Attachment Theory’ in Davies, M. (ed). The Blackwell Encylopedia of Social Work. Oxford: Blackwell (pp 25-27).

      [14] Jessica Ong Hai Liaw, Mohd Yahya Mohamed Ariffin, Ahmad Azan Ridzuan, Wong Wai Loong, Norlaila Mazura Mohaiyadin, & Zahimi Zainol Abidin. (2017). Technology in Communication for Military Personnel towards Family Bonding. International Journal of Advanced Scientific Research and Management, Vol. 2 Issue 3, Mar. 7-11.

      [15] Meadows, S.O., Beckett, M.K., Bowling, Golinelli, K.D., Fisher, M.P, Martin, L.T., Meredith, L.S., & Osilla, K.C. (2015). Family Resilience in the Military. Defiitions, Models, and Policies. http://www.rand.org/nsrd/ndri/centers/frp.html.

      [16] Nunally, J.C., & Bernstein, I.H. (1994). Psychometric Theory. New York: McGraw-Hill.

      [17] Ogbonnaya, C., Daniels, K., & Nielsen, K. (2017). Research: How Incentive Pay Affects Employee Engagement, Satisfaction, and Trust. Harvard Business Review, 15 March.

      [18] Riggle, R. J., Edmondson, D. R., & Hansen, J. D. (2009). A Meta-analysis of the Relationship between Perceived Organizational Support and Job Outcomes: 20 Years of Research. Journal of Business Research, 62: p.1027-1030.

      [19] Shaw, S., & Dawson, D. (2001). Purposive leisure: Examining parental discourses on family activities. Leisure Sciences, 23(4), October, 217-231. Retrieved March 4, 2009, doi:10.1080/01490400152809098.

      [20] Sekaran, U., & Bougie, R. (2013). Research Methods for Business: A Skill Building Approach (6th Ed). United Kingdom: John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.

      [21] Stinnett, N. (1986). Prepared statement before the House Select Committee on Children, Youth, and Families. In: The diversity and strength of American families. Washington, DC: US Government Printing Office.

      [22] Swihart, J. (1988). Characteristics of Strong Families. Unpublished paper, International Family Center, Logos Research Institute.


 

View

Download

Article ID: 28491
 
DOI: 10.14419/ijet.v7i4.28.28491




Copyright © 2012-2015 Science Publishing Corporation Inc. All rights reserved.