Chapter 2

1. Kristen M. Shockley, Winny Shen, Michael M. DeNunzio, Maryana L. Arvan, and Eric A. Knudsen, “Disentangling the Relationship between Gender and Work–Family Conflict: An Integration of Theoretical Perspectives Using Meta-analytic Methods,” Journal of Applied Psychology 102, no. 12 (2017): 1601–1635.

2. Sarah Thébaud and David S. Pedulla, “Masculinity and the Stalled Revolution: How Gender Ideologies and Norms Shape Young Men’s Responses to Work–Family Policies,” Gender & Society 30, no. 4 (2016): 590–617; Scott Behson, “What’s a Working Dad to Do?”, August 21, 2013,; Gayle Kaufman, “Barriers to Equality: Why British Fathers Do Not Use Parental Leave,” Community, Work & Family 21, no. 3 (2018): 310–325.

3. Stewart D. Friedman and Alyssa Westring, “Empowering Individuals to Integrate Work and Life: Insights for Management Development,” Journal of Management Development 34, no. 3 (April 2015): 299–315.

Chapter 4

1. Amy Edmondson, “Building a Psychologically Safe Workplace,” TEDx, May 4, 2014,

Chapter 5

1. Andrew J. Oswald, Eugenio Proto, and Daniel Sgroi, “Happiness and Productivity,” Journal of Labor Economics 33, no. 4 (2015): 789–822.

Chapter 7

1. Pew Research Center, “Breadwinner Moms,” Social & Demographic Trends, May 29, 2013,; Pew Research Center, “Modern Parenthood,” Social & Demographic Trends, March 14, 2013,; Brad Harrington, Fred Van Deusen, and Jennifer Sabatini Fraone, “The New Dad: A Work (and Life) in Progress,” Boston College Center for Work & Family, 2013,

2. Scott Behson, The Working Dad’s Survival Guide: How to Succeed at Work and at Home (Melbourne, FL: Motivational Press, 2015).

Chapter 8

1. Samuel S. Monfort, Hannah E. Stroup, and Christian E. Waugh, “The Impact of Anticipating Positive Events on Responses to Stress,” Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 58 (2015): 11–22.

Chapter 9

1. Francis J. Flynn, D. Newark, and V. Bohns, “Once Bitten, Twice Shy: The Effect of a Past Refusal on Future Compliance,” Social Psychology and Personality Science 5, no. 2 (2014).

2. Lara B. Aknin et al., “Making a Difference Matters: Impact Unlocks the Emotional Benefits of Prosocial Spending,” Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization 88 (2013): 90–95.

Chapter 10

1. Timothy Ketelaar and Wing Tung Au, “The Effects of Feelings of Guilt on the Behaviour of Uncooperative Individuals in Repeated Social Bargaining Games: An Affect-as-Information Interpretation of the Role of Emotion in Social Interaction,” Cognition and Emotion 17, no. 3 (2003): 429–453.

2. Ronda L. Fee and June P. Tangney, “Procrastination: A Means of Avoiding Guilt or Shame?,” Journal of Social Behavior and Personality 15, no. 5 (2000): 167–184.

3. S. C. Hayes, “Acceptance and Commitment Therapy and the New Behavior Therapies: Mindfulness, Acceptance, and Relationship,” in Mindfulness and Acceptance: Expanding the Cognitive-Behavioral Tradition, S. C. Hayes et al., eds. (New York: Guilford Press, 2004), 1–29.

Chapter 11

1. Corinna Reichl, Michael P. Leiter, and Frank M. Spinath, “Work–Nonwork Conflict and Burnout: A Meta-Analysis,” Human Relations 67, no. 8 (2014): 979–1005.

2. Ute R. Hülsheger et al., “Benefits of Mindfulness at Work: The Role of Mindfulness in Emotion Regulation, Emotional Exhaustion, and Job Satisfaction,” Journal of Applied Psychology 98, no. 2 (2013): 310–325.

Chapter 13

1. Daphne M. Davis and Jeffrey A. Hayes, “What Are the Benefits of Mindfulness?” Monitor on Psychology 43, no. 7 (2012): 64.

2. Pew Research Center, “Raising Kids and Running a Household: How Working Parents Share the Load,” Social and Demographic Trends, November 4, 2015,

3. Harvard Medical School, “In the Journals: Mindfulness Meditation Practice Changes the Brain,” Harvard Women’s Health Watch, April 2011.

Chapter 14

1. Carl J. Caspersen, Kenneth E. Powell, and Gregory M. Christenson, “Physical Activity, Exercise, and Physical Fitness: Definitions and Distinctions for Health-Related Research,” Public Health Reports 100, no. 2 (1985): 126–131.

Chapter 16

1. William J. Strawbridge, Sarah J. Schema, and Robert E. Roberts, “Impact of Spouses’ Sleep Problems on Partners,” Sleep 27, no. 3 (May 2004): 527–531; Amie M. Gordon and Serena Chen, “The Role of Sleep in Interpersonal Conflict: Do Sleepless Nights Mean Worse Fights?,” Social Psychology and Personality Science 5, no. 2 (2014): 168–175; Angela M. Hicks and Lisa M. Diamond, “Don’t Go to Bed Angry: Attachment, Conflict, and Affective and Physiological Reactivity,” Personal Relationships 18, no. 2 (2011): 266–284.

2. Mona El-Sheikh et al., “Marital Conflict and Disruption of Children’s Sleep,” Child Development 77, no. 1 (2006): 31–43; Chrystyna D. Kouros and Mona El-Sheikh, “Within-Family Relations in Objective Sleep Duration, Quality, and Schedule,” Child Development 6, no. 6 (2007): 1983–2000; Annie Bernier et al., “Mothers, Fathers, and Toddlers: Parental Psychosocial Functioning as a Context for Young Children’s Sleep,” Developmental Psychology 49, no. 7 (2013): 1375–1384.

3. Lucy S. King et al., “Mothers’ Postpartum Sleep Disturbance Is Associated with the Ability to Sustain Sensitivity toward Infants,” Sleep Medicine 65 (2010): 74–83; Teresa A. Lillis et al., “Sleep Quality Buffers the Effects of Negative Social Interactions on Maternal Mood in the 3–6 Month Postpartum Period: A Daily Diary Study,” Journal of Behavioral Medicine 41 (2018): 733–746.

4. Christopher M. Barnes, “Research: Your Abusive Boss Is Probably an Insomniac,” Harvard Business Review, November 2014; Cristiano Guarana and Christopher M. Barnes, “Research: Sleep Deprivation Can Make It Harder to Stay Calm at Work,” Harvard Business Review, August 2017; Christopher M. Barnes, “Research: Sleep-Deprived Leaders Are Less Inspiring,” Harvard Business Review, June 2016; Christopher M. Barnes and Nathaniel F. Watson, “Why Healthy Sleep Is Good for Business,” Sleep Medicine Reviews 47 (2019): 112–118.

Chapter 17

1. Robert Half, “9 in 10 Employees Come to Work Sick, Survey Shows,” press release, October 24, 2019,

2. Alexander Kunst, “Number of Sick Days Taken by U.S. Adults in the Past Year as of 2017, by Age,” Statista, September 23, 2019,

Chapter 19

1. Sara B. Algoe, “Positive Interpersonal Processes,” Current Directions in Psychological Science 28, no. 2 (2019): 183–188; Amy E. Colbert, Joyce E. Bono, and Radostina K. Purvanova, “Flourishing via Workplace Relationships: Moving Beyond Instrumental Support,” Academy of Management Journal 59, no. 4 (2015).

2. Kennon M. Sheldon and Tan H. Hoon, “The Multiple Determination of Well-Being: Independent Effects of Positive Traits, Needs, Goals, Selves, Social Supports, and Cultural Contexts,” Journal of Happiness Studies 8 (2007): 565–592.

3. Sheldon Cohen et al., “Sociability and Susceptibility to the Common Cold,” Psychological Science 14, no. 5 (2003): 389–395.

4. Julianne Holt-Lunstad, “Why Social Relationships Are Important for Physical Health: A Systems Approach to Understanding and Modifying Risk and Protection,” Annual Review of Psychology 69 (2018): 437–458.

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