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Mark Peterson

Commuting Meta-Analysis -- Call for Unpublished Data

Dear Colleagues,

Commuting, the act of traveling some distance to work, is a nearly ubiquitous phenomenon that can serve as a source of stress for employees.

Presently, we are conducting a systematic review and meta-analysis of the commuting literature, with a particular focus on the relationship between objective (i.e., time spent commuting, distance traveled) and subjective commuting stressors (i.e., perceived impedance) on strain-related outcomes (e.g., perceived stress, subjective health, physiological symptoms, subjective well being) and moderators of these relationships (e.g., commuting modality).

We are currently seeking unpublished data (i.e., correlations, means, sample sizes, and reliability estimates) between commuting variables (i.e., time and/or distance; subjective impedance) and relevant strain outcomes.

If you have conducted a study on commuting (i.e., time and/or distance) stress and strain outcomes that you think meet these criteria, please email Cort W. Rudolph, Department of Psychology, Saint Louis University (commuting.review@gmail.com).

We also invite you to visit our project website, for more information: https://www.cortrudolph.com/project/commuting_stress/


Cort Rudolph
Lauren Murphy
Haley Cobb
Hannes Zacher

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