Online ISSN: 2515-8260

Keywords : decision making


Police Personnel’s Perception about Causes for Occupational Stress

Dr.M. Shunmugasundaram; L Frackson C Viyano; Dr.G. JohnslinSujitha; T. Radha

European Journal of Molecular & Clinical Medicine, 2021, Volume 8, Issue 2, Pages 1041-1052

This paper states that police personnel 'views on the causes of job stress such as content structure (objectives and objectives), structure (size, level of centralization), structural processes (leadership, decision-making, etc.), type of work (shifts, etc.) environment (employee safety). , rewards etc.) Symbolize the magnitude of the climate. This research can be descriptive and reveal existing facts. The report is about police officers anywhere in the Tuticorin region, south of Tamilnadu. The study focused on 52 police stations divided into eight sections and 600 samples collected in three completely different categories of police officers. Police pressure collection (PSI) is usually live on the amount of job stress. An acceptable mathematical tool was used for data analysis. As a result, most police officers work very closely together. Female police officers face higher pressure compared to male police officers. This study concludes most constables are under moderate stress level and the results show significant differences between the state of job creation (objectives and objectives), composition (size, level of centralization), structural processes (leadership leadership, determination etc.), staff nature (shifts, etc.) and the environment (employee safety, salaries, etc.)

Drinking Refusal Self-Efficacy and Alcohol Expectancy: Changing Undergraduate Students’ Alcohol Drinking Behavior

Chakkrit Ponrachom; Karuntharat Boonchuaythanasit; Bradley J. Cardinal

European Journal of Molecular & Clinical Medicine, 2020, Volume 7, Issue 10, Pages 2915-2921

Under-age drinking and the overconsumption of alcohol among undergraduate students results in unnecessary physical, emotional, and intellectual problems, as well as economic losses for individuals. This issue remains an enduring educational and public health challenge. To better understand what is known and what is not known on this subject, the purpose of this article is to review past literature as it pertains to individual causal factors. The review points to the importance of considering individual resiliency in the form of drinking refusal self-efficacy and alcohol expectancy. Innovative solutions aimed at addressing these constructs among undergraduate students, such as adaptive skill-building strategies that are social context specific, advance progress in solving this problem behavior.