Personal and Job-Related Outcomes of Perceived Leadership Styles in Bank Employees
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Transformational leadership, Laissez-faire leadership, well-being, stress, job satisfaction, turnover intention


The study examined the affect of leadership styles on the prediction of personal and job related outcomes among bank employees. Data was collected with Multifactor Leadership Questionnaire (Bass & Avolio, 2000), Warwick-Edinburgh Mental Well-Being Scale (Parkinson, 2006), Depression Anxiety Stress Scale (Lovibond & Lovibond, 1995), Job Satisfaction Scale (Guimaraes & Igbaria, 1992) and Turnover Intention Scale (Seashore, Lawler, Mirvis, & Cammann, 1982). Sample comprised of 300 bank employees. Findings supported hypotheses as transformational leadership positively predicted well-being and job satisfaction whereas negatively predicted stress and turnover intention among employees. Laissez-faire leadership positively predicted stress and turnover intention whereas negatively predicted well-being and job satisfaction. The study is effective in understanding the importance of leadership styles in promoting mental health and appropriate work related attitudes among employees.

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