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An Analysis of Employees’ Recalled Role Negotiation Episodes
Unformatted Document Text:  Recalled Role Negotiation Episodes 12 RQ4: What is relationship between relationship quality (LMX), nature of the role change, and employee integrative behaviors and reported role outcomes? Methodology Participants Participants were full-time employees solicited from seven Midwest organizations, employing between 4 and 1,000 employees, that represented diverse and hierarchical organizations present in local businesses. Participation was voluntary, and participants were informed that any information reported in the survey would be kept confidential and only used for research purposes. A total of 302 surveys were distributed and 140 (46%) were returned. 2 Out of 140 returned surveys, 65 (46%) reported details of a successful role negotiation episode within the past six months. Participants providing details of their role negotiation episodes could be described as: about slightly more than half females (57%) and less than half males (43%); having slightly more male supervisors (57%) than females (43%); being employed from three to 400 months (M = 81, Mdn = 33); and reporting to their immediate supervisor from two to 288 months (M = 28, Mdn =18). There were no significant differences between research participants reporting the details of a role negotiation episode and those only providing background and demographic information. 3 Procedure Participants received a survey asking them to describe a successful role change within the last six months that they initiated and negotiated with their supervisors. Instructions related to the limited time frame were deemed effective as a number of those responding to the survey, but those not reporting a role negotiation episode indicated that they were in the process of negotiating a role change or their most recent role change had occurred over six months ago. Returned surveys were divided into two categories, those providing details of a role negotiation and those not. Except to compare background and demographic data between groups, subsequent analysis were based only on those participants providing role negotiation details.

Authors: Callies, Letticia. and Miller, Vernon.
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Recalled Role Negotiation Episodes
12
RQ4: What is relationship between relationship quality (LMX), nature of the role change, and
employee integrative behaviors and reported role outcomes?
Methodology
Participants
Participants were full-time employees solicited from seven Midwest organizations,
employing between 4 and 1,000 employees, that represented diverse and hierarchical organizations
present in local businesses. Participation was voluntary, and participants were informed that any
information reported in the survey would be kept confidential and only used for research purposes.
A total of 302 surveys were distributed and 140 (46%) were returned.
2
Out of 140 returned surveys,
65 (46%) reported details of a successful role negotiation episode within the past six months.
Participants providing details of their role negotiation episodes could be described as: about
slightly more than half females (57%) and less than half males (43%); having slightly more male
supervisors (57%) than females (43%); being employed from three to 400 months (M = 81, Mdn =
33); and reporting to their immediate supervisor from two to 288 months (M = 28, Mdn =18).
There were no significant differences between research participants reporting the details of a role
negotiation episode and those only providing background and demographic information.
3
Procedure
Participants received a survey asking them to describe a successful role change within the
last six months that they initiated and negotiated with their supervisors. Instructions related to the
limited time frame were deemed effective as a number of those responding to the survey, but those
not reporting a role negotiation episode indicated that they were in the process of negotiating a role
change or their most recent role change had occurred over six months ago. Returned surveys were
divided into two categories, those providing details of a role negotiation and those not. Except to
compare background and demographic data between groups, subsequent analysis were based only
on those participants providing role negotiation details.


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