Dr Natalie Skinner
|Position:||Senior Research Fellow|
|Division/Portfolio:||University of South Australia Business School|
|School/Unit:||School of Management|
|Campus:||City West Campus|
|Telephone:||+61 8 830 24250|
|Fax:||+61 8 830 24258|
|URL for Business Card:||http://people.unisa.edu.au/Natalie.Skinner|
Natalie Skinner is a Senior Research Fellow at the Centre for Work + Life and Centre for Human Resource Management. She is interested in health and wellbeing in the workplace, with a particular emphasis on psychological health (eg stress, burnout, job satisfaction), job quality (work intensity, flexibility, work hours) and work-life interaction.
- Natalie supervises honours (4th year), Masters and PhD students
- Health and wellbeing in the workplace
- Work-life interaction
- The influence of paid work on pro-environment behaviours (energy & water use, transport, waste etc)
- Stress and burnout
- Yoga, meditation and mindfulness (in the workplace)
Skinner, N. & Dorrian, J. (Accepted 2015). A work-life perspective on sleep and fatigue – looking beyond shift workers. Industrial Health.
Crettenden, A., Wright, A. & Skinner, N. (Accepted 2015) Dads care too! Participation in paid employment and experiences of workplace flexibility for fathers caring for children and young adults with disabilities. Community, Work & Family.
Fein, E.C. & Skinner, N. (In press 2015) Gender differences in the work-life consequences of work hours and work-life conflict. Asia Pacific Journal of Human Resources.
Skinner, N. & Fein, E.C. (In press 2015). Family friendly policies. In A Wilkinson & S Johnstone (Eds) Encyclopedia of Human Resource Management.
Skinner, N. & Ichii, R. (2015). Community and work characteristics as predictors of work-family gains and strains. Community, Work and Family, 18(1), 79-99.
Crettenden, A., Wright, A. & Skinner, N. (2014) Mothers caring for children and young people with disabilities: Intent to work, patterns of participation in paid employment and the experience of workplace flexibility. Community Work & Family, 17(3), 244-267.
Chapman, J., Skinner, N. & Pocock, P. (2014) Work-life conflict in the 21st century Australian workforce: 5 years of the Australian Work + Life Index (AWALI). Labour and Industry, 24(2), 87-102.
Pocock, B., Chapman, J & Skinner, N (2014). ‘Putting together work and care in Australia: time for a new settlement?’ in L Orchard and C Miller (eds) Australian Public Policy: Progressive Ideas in the Neo-Liberal Ascendency. Policy Press: Bristol.
Skinner, N. & Chapman, J. (2013). Work-life balance and family friendly policies. Evidence Base, 4, 1 - 25.
Chapman, J., Skinner, N. & Searle, S. (2013). ‘Working towards sustainability: Exploring the workplace as a site for pro-environmental behavioural change’ in R. Crocker & S Lehmann (eds) Behaviour change, consumption and sustainable design. Oxford: Earthscan.
Skinner, N., Elton, J., Auer, J & Pocock B. (2013). Understanding and managing work-life interaction across the life course. A qualitative study. Asia Pacific Journal of Human Resources, 52(1), 93-109.
Skinner, N. Pocock, B. (2013). Paid annual leave in Australia: Who gets it, who takes it and implications for work-life interference. Journal of Industrial Relations, 55(5), 681-698.
Dorrian, J. & Skinner, N. (2012). Alcohol consumption in shift workers compared to day workers. Chronobiology International, 29(5), 610-618.
Pocock, B., Skinner, N. & Williams, P. (2012). Time bomb. Work, Rest and Play in Australia Today. Sydney: New South Press (University of New South Wales).
Pocock, B., Williams, P. & Skinner, N. (2012). Conceptualizing Work, Family and Community: A Socio-Ecological Systems Model, Taking Account of Power, Time, Space and Life Stage. British Journal of Industrial Relations, 50, 391-411.
Pocock, B. & Skinner, N. (2012). Adding insult to injury? Training in low paid jobs. Australian Bulletin of Labour, 38(1), 48-67.
Pocock, B & Skinner, N. (2012) ‘Good jobs, bad jobs and the Australian experience’ in C. Warhurst, P. Findlay, C. Tilly & F. Carre (eds) Are bad jobs inevitable? Trends, determinants and responses to job quality in the twenty-first century (pp. 61 – 77). Palgrave MacMillan.
Skinner, N., Williams, P., Pocock B. & Edwards, J. (2012). 21st century life – how our work, home and community lives affect our capacity to live sustainably. In S. Lehmann & R. Crocker (eds) Zero Waste, material consumption and sustainable design (pp. 35-52). Oxford: Earthscan.
Skinner, N., Van Dijk, P., Elton, J. & Auer, J. (2011). An in-depth study of Australian nurses’ and midwives’ work–life interaction. Asia Pacific Journal of Human Resources, 49, 213 – 232.
Skinner, N. & Pocock, B. (2011). Flexibility and work-life interference in Australia. Journal of Industrial Relations, 53, 5-11.
Skinner, N. & Pocock, B. (2010). Work, life, flexibility and workplace culture: Results of the 2008 Australian Work and Life Index (AWALI survey). Australian Bulletin of Labour, 36¸133-153.
Skinner, N., Roche, A.M., Freeman, T. & McKinnon, A. (2009). Health professionals' attitudes towards AOD-related work: Moving the traditional focus from education and training to organizational culture. Drugs: education, prevention and policy, 16, 232 – 249.
Pocock, B., Williams, P. & Skinner, N. (2008). Work-life outcomes in Australia: concepts, outcomes and policy. In C. Warhurst, D. Eikhof & A. Haunschild (Eds.) ‘Work Less Live More? (pp. 22-43). New York: Palgrave Macmillan.
Pocock, B Skinner N and Williams P (2008) 'Measuring work-life interaction: The Australian Work and Life index (AWALI) 2007' Labour & Industry, Vol 18, no 3 pp 19-44.
Skinner, N. & Pocock, B. (2008). Work-life conflict: is work time or work overload more important? Asia Pacific Journal of Human Resources, 46, 303-315.
Williams, P., Pocock, B., Skinner, N. (2008). Clawing back time” Expansive working time and implications for work-life outcomes in Australian workers. Work, Employment and Society, 22(4), p. 719-730.
Dollard, M.F., Skinner, N., Tuckey, M., & Bailey, T. (2007). An international overview of national surveillance systems for occupational psychosocial risks. Work & Stress, 21(1), 1-29.
Skinner, N., Feather, N.T., Freeman, T., & Roche, A.M. (2007). Stigma and discrimination in health care provision to drug users: the role of values, affect and deservingness judgments. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 37, 163–186.
Roche, A.M., Freeman, T., & Skinner, N. (2006). From data to evidence, to action: findings from a systematic review of hospital screening studies for high risk alcohol consumption. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 83, 1-14.
Hotham, E., Roche, A.M., Skinner, N., & Dollman, B. (2005). The GP pharmacotherapy prescribing workforce: examining sustainability from a systems perspective. Drug and Alcohol Review, 24, 393-400.
Skinner, N., Roche, A.M., Freeman, T. & Addy, D. (2005). Responding to alcohol and other drug issues: The effect of role adequacy and role legitimacy on motivation and satisfaction. Drugs: Education, Prevention & Policy, 12, 449-463.
Skinner, N., & Brewer, N. (2004). Adaptive approaches to competition: challenge and positive emotion. Journal of Sport and Exercise Psychology, 26, 283-305.
Brewer, N., & Skinner, N. (2003). Work motivation. In M. O’Driscoll, P. Taylor, & T. Kalliath (Eds.), Organisational Psychology in Australia and New Zealand. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Skinner, N., & Brewer, N. (2002). The dynamics of threat and challenge appraisals prior to a stressful achievement event. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 83, 678-692.
Skinner, N., & Brewer, N. (1999). Temporal characteristics of evaluation anxiety. Journal of Anxiety Disorders, 13, 293-314.
Recently my research interests have extended to the impact of paid work on people's capacity to be good environmental citizens (ie willingess and capacity to live a sustainable lifestyle with reduced environmental impact).
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