Undergraduate institution: Rutgers University
Danielle Wald’s primary interests lie within the occupational health psychology domain, with a specific focus on stress and well-being in the workplace. Her current research focuses on the daily experience of work stressors and the impact that they have on employee self-esteem, health, and behaviors. Through her research, Danielle also examines various contextual factors that help buffer or prevent the harmful effects that these stressors have on employees and organizations alike.
Representative publications and presentations:
Wald, D. R., Gray, B., & Eatough, E. M. (2018). Surveys and Web Research. In Occhipinti, S. & Brough, P. Advanced Research Methods for Applied Psychology: Design, Analysis and Reporting. New York, NY: Routledge.
Zhou, Z. E., Eatough, E. M., & Wald, D. R. (2018). Feeling Insulted? Examining end-of-work anger as a mediator in the relationship between daily illegitimate tasks and next-day CWB. Journal of Organizational Behavior, 1-11
Wald, D. R., & Eatough, E. M. (2018, April). Buffering effects of Relational Uncertainty on Perceived Cyber Incivility. Poster presented at the 33rd annual meeting of the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology, Chicago, IL.
Wald, D. R., & Eatough, E. M. (2017, April). The cost of inconsistency: Illegitimate tasks and workplace social support. In D. R. Wald & E. M. Eatough (Chairs). Illegitimate Tasks: The Establishment of a Legitimate Construct. Symposium presented at the 32nd annual meeting of the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology, Orlando, FL.