Daily performance at work: feeling recovered in the morning as a predictor of day-level job performance
Article first published online: 29 MAY 2008
Copyright © 2008 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
Journal of Organizational Behavior
Volume 30, Issue 1, pages 67–93, January 2009
How to Cite
Binnewies, C., Sonnentag, S. and Mojza, E. J. (2009), Daily performance at work: feeling recovered in the morning as a predictor of day-level job performance. J. Organiz. Behav., 30: 67–93. doi: 10.1002/job.541
- Issue published online: 18 DEC 2008
- Article first published online: 29 MAY 2008
- Manuscript Accepted: 25 APR 2008
- Manuscript Revised: 12 APR 2008
- Manuscript Received: 11 MAY 2007
This study examined the state of being recovered in the morning (i.e., feeling physically and mentally refreshed) as a predictor of daily job performance and daily compensatory effort at work. Ninety-nine employees from public service organizations completed a general survey and two daily surveys on pocket computers over the course of one workweek. Hierarchical linear modeling showed that being recovered in the morning was positively related to daily task performance, personal initiative, and organizational citizenship behavior and negatively related to daily compensatory effort at work. Relationships between the state of being recovered and day-specific job performance were moderated by job control. For persons with a high level of job control, the relationship between being recovered and daily performance was stronger. Copyright © 2008 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.