As a result of technological advances, knowledge workers have become increasingly mobile; people can perform work in a variety of new locations via an assortment of new working arrangements. Knowledge workers are now faced with the question of where to work. We argue that the process of work-site selection depends on the relationship between a variety of individual factors such as motivation, cognitive and affective evaluation, and regulatory focus as they interact with self-regulatory resources. Specifically, we use a dynamic interactionist perspective to integrate components of social exchange, self-determination, regulatory focus, and selfregulation theories. The resulting conceptual model contributes to the existing literature by integrating different theoretical sets of predictor variables and examining their effect on selfregulatory resources, which have implications for productivity and well-being. We discuss implications and avenues for future work exploring these relationships.
Spivack, April J. and Desai, Ashay
"Psychological Underpinnings of the Work-Site Selection Process of Knowledge
Organization Management Journal: Vol. 16:
3, Article 1.
Available at: https://scholarship.shu.edu/omj/vol16/iss3/1