These are the sources and citations used to research Research Project. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on

  • Website

    Australia Board of Statistics

    2017

    In-text: (Abs.gov.au, 2017)

    Your Bibliography: Abs.gov.au. (2017). Australia Board of Statistics. [online] Available at: http://www.abs.gov.au/ausstats/abs@.nsf/mf/4159.0.55.004 [Accessed 27 Aug. 2018].

  • Journal

    Amos, M. A., Hu, J. and Herrick, C. A.

    The Impact of Team Building on Communication and Job Satisfaction of Nursing Staff

    2005 - Journal for Nurses in Staff Development (JNSD)

    In-text: (Amos, Hu and Herrick, 2005)

    Your Bibliography: Amos, M., Hu, J. and Herrick, C. (2005). The Impact of Team Building on Communication and Job Satisfaction of Nursing Staff. Journal for Nurses in Staff Development (JNSD), 21(1), pp.10-16.

  • Journal

    Bakker, A. B. and Demerouti, E.

    The Job Demands‐Resources model: state of the art

    2007 - Journal of Managerial Psychology

    In-text: (Bakker and Demerouti, 2007)

    Your Bibliography: Bakker, A. and Demerouti, E. (2007). The Job Demands‐Resources model: state of the art. Journal of Managerial Psychology, 22(3), pp.309-328.

  • Journal

    Bolino, M. C. and Grant, A. M.

    The Bright Side of Being Prosocial at Work, and the Dark Side, Too: A Review and Agenda for Research on Other-Oriented Motives, Behavior, and Impact in Organizations

    2016 - The Academy of Management Annals

    Abraham Lincoln "better angels of our nature" prosocial motives (the desire to benefit others or expend effort out of concern for others), prosocial behaviors (acts that promote/protect the welfare of individuals, groups, or organizations), and prosocial impact (the experience of making a positive difference in the lives of others through one’s work).

    In-text: (Bolino and Grant, 2016)

    Your Bibliography: Bolino, M. and Grant, A. (2016). The Bright Side of Being Prosocial at Work, and the Dark Side, Too: A Review and Agenda for Research on Other-Oriented Motives, Behavior, and Impact in Organizations. The Academy of Management Annals, 10(1), pp.599-670.

  • Journal

    Booth, J. E., Park, K. W. and Glomb, T. M.

    Employer-supported volunteering benefits: Gift exchange among employers, employees, and volunteer organizations

    2009 - Human Resource Management

    In-text: (Booth, Park and Glomb, 2009)

    Your Bibliography: Booth, J., Park, K. and Glomb, T. (2009). Employer-supported volunteering benefits: Gift exchange among employers, employees, and volunteer organizations. Human Resource Management, 48(2), pp.227-249.

  • Journal

    Braun, V. and Clarke, V.

    Using thematic analysis in psychology

    2006 - Qualitative Research in Psychology

    In-text: (Braun and Clarke, 2006)

    Your Bibliography: Braun, V. and Clarke, V. (2006). Using thematic analysis in psychology. Qualitative Research in Psychology, 3(2), pp.77-101.

  • Journal

    Bruyere, B. and Rappe, S.

    Identifying the motivations of environmental volunteers

    2007 - Journal of Environmental Planning and Management

    In-text: (Bruyere and Rappe, 2007)

    Your Bibliography: Bruyere, B. and Rappe, S. (2007). Identifying the motivations of environmental volunteers. Journal of Environmental Planning and Management, 50(4), pp.503-516.

  • Journal

    Buller, P. F. and Bell, C. H.

    Effects of Team Building and Goal Setting on Productivity: A Field Experiment

    1986 - Academy of Management Journal

    In-text: (Buller and Bell, 1986)

    Your Bibliography: Buller, P. and Bell, C. (1986). Effects of Team Building and Goal Setting on Productivity: A Field Experiment. Academy of Management Journal, 29(2), pp.305-328.

  • Journal

    Bussell, H. and Forbes, D.

    How UK universities engage with their local communities: a study of employer supported volunteering

    2008 - International Journal of Nonprofit and Voluntary Sector Marketing

    In-text: (Bussell and Forbes, 2008)

    Your Bibliography: Bussell, H. and Forbes, D. (2008). How UK universities engage with their local communities: a study of employer supported volunteering. International Journal of Nonprofit and Voluntary Sector Marketing, 13(4), pp.363-378.

  • Journal

    CARTER, C. S., WILLIAMS, J. R., WITT, D. M. and INSEL, T. R.

    Oxytocin and Social Bonding

    1992 - Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences

    In-text: (CARTER et al., 1992)

    Your Bibliography: CARTER, C., WILLIAMS, J., WITT, D. and INSEL, T. (1992). Oxytocin and Social Bonding. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 652(1), pp.204-211.

  • Website

    Why Giving Back Feels So Good

    2018

    In-text: (chiefexecutive.net, 2018)

    Your Bibliography: chiefexecutive.net. (2018). Why Giving Back Feels So Good. [online] Available at: https://chiefexecutive.net/why-giving-back-feels-so-good/ [Accessed 11 Sep. 2018].

  • Website

    Employer Supported Volunteering

    2017

    In-text: (CIPD, 2017)

    Your Bibliography: CIPD. (2017). Employer Supported Volunteering. [online] Available at: https://www.cipd.co.uk/knowledge/strategy/volunteering/employer-supported-factsheet#7901 [Accessed 29 Aug. 2018].

  • Journal

    Cohen, S. G. and Bailey, D. E.

    What Makes Teams Work: Group Effectiveness Research from the Shop Floor to the Executive Suite

    1997 - Journal of Management

    In-text: (Cohen and Bailey, 1997)

    Your Bibliography: Cohen, S. and Bailey, D. (1997). What Makes Teams Work: Group Effectiveness Research from the Shop Floor to the Executive Suite. Journal of Management, 23(3), pp.239-290.

  • Journal

    De Meuse, K. P. and Liebowitz, S. J.

    An Empirical Analysis of Team-Building Research

    1981 - Group & Organization Studies

    In-text: (De Meuse and Liebowitz, 1981)

    Your Bibliography: De Meuse, K. and Liebowitz, S. (1981). An Empirical Analysis of Team-Building Research. Group & Organization Studies, 6(3), pp.357-378.

  • Website

    Deloitte Volunteer IMPACT Research | Deloitte US | Citizenship

    2017

    70% Believe volunteer activities are more likely to boost employee morale than company-sponsored happy hours “Our own experience has demonstrated the business case for Deloitte to invest in a strategic corporate volunteer program. It’s very exciting to have research that more broadly quantifies the connection between workplace volunteerism and several drivers of perceptions of positive corporate culture among millennials.” – Evan Hochberg National leader of Deloitte’s community involvement initiative

    In-text: (Deloitte, 2017)

    Your Bibliography: Deloitte. (2017). Deloitte Volunteer IMPACT Research | Deloitte US | Citizenship. [online] Available at: https://www2.deloitte.com/us/en/pages/about-deloitte/articles/citizenship-deloitte-volunteer-impact-research.html [Accessed 27 Jun. 2018].

  • Book

    Dyer, W. G., Dyer, W. G. and Dyer, J. H.

    Team Building: Proven Strategies for Improving Team Performance

    2007 - John Wiley & Sons - San Francisco

    team building should be though of as an ongoing process not 'let's do team-building'

    In-text: (Dyer, Dyer and Dyer, 2007)

    Your Bibliography: Dyer, W., Dyer, W. and Dyer, J. (2007). Team Building: Proven Strategies for Improving Team Performance. 4th ed. San Francisco: John Wiley & Sons.

  • Journal

    Gatersleben, B. and Andrews, M.

    When walking in nature is not restorative—The role of prospect and refuge

    2013 - Health & Place

    In-text: (Gatersleben and Andrews, 2013)

    Your Bibliography: Gatersleben, B. and Andrews, M. (2013). When walking in nature is not restorative—The role of prospect and refuge. Health & Place, 20, pp.91-101.

  • Website

    Goldman, B.

    'Love hormone' may play wider role in social interaction than previously thought, scientists say

    2013 - Stanford Medicine Center

    In-text: (Goldman, 2013)

    Your Bibliography: Goldman, B. (2013). 'Love hormone' may play wider role in social interaction than previously thought, scientists say. [online] Stanford.edu. Available at: https://med.stanford.edu/news/all-news/2013/09/love-hormone-may-play-wider-role-in-social-interaction-than-previously-thought-scientists-say.html [Accessed 3 Jul. 2018].

  • Journal

    Guéguen, N. and Stefan, J.

    “Green Altruism”

    2014 - Environment and Behavior

    In a field experiment, male and female confederates accidentally dropped a glove on the ground while walking in a natural environment. The confederates continued walking, apparently unaware of their loss. Passersby were tested either before or after their immersion in an urban green park with large trees, lawns, and flowers. It was found that passersby tested after immersion in the park helped the confederates more readily than those tested before immersion in the park.

    In-text: (Guéguen and Stefan, 2014)

    Your Bibliography: Guéguen, N. and Stefan, J. (2014). “Green Altruism”. Environment and Behavior, 48(2), pp.324-342.

  • Journal

    Jones, D. A.

    Does serving the community also serve the company? Using organizational identification and social exchange theories to understand employee responses to a volunteerism programme

    2010 - Journal of Occupational and Organizational Psychology

    pride in an organisation

    In-text: (Jones, 2010)

    Your Bibliography: Jones, D. (2010). Does serving the community also serve the company? Using organizational identification and social exchange theories to understand employee responses to a volunteerism programme. Journal of Occupational and Organizational Psychology, 83(4), pp.857-878.

  • Journal

    Klein, C., DiazGranados, D., Salas, E., Le, H., Burke, C. S., Lyons, R. and Goodwin, G. F.

    Does Team Building Work?

    2009 - Small Group Research

    How do you measure whether team building has worked? Does it have to involve Goal Setting; Interpersonal Relations; Role Clarification and Problem Solving. Our study considers the impact of four specific team-building components (goal setting, interpersonal relations, problem solving, and role clarification) on cognitive, affective, process, and performance outcomes. Team building is one of the most commonly applied group development interventions in organizations today. It is widely used and comes in many forms, including outdoor experiential activities and indoor group process discussions. However, no one is quite sure how and why these interventions work, or if they even work at all. Considering the vast sum of money directed toward the development of teams in organizations, it is important that practitioners (and researchers) gain a better understanding of the effectiveness and boundary conditions of team building. It is an unfortunate indictment of the literature and practice in this area that we are still searching for answers to questions posed by Beer (1976) and Salas, Rozell, Mullen, and Driskell (1999). Namely, does team building result in positive outcomes? Why? Under what conditions? Upon a careful review of the extent literature, it is clear that these questions need to be examined more closely to clarify our understanding of the effectiveness and boundary conditions of team building. Although the empirical evidence on team-building interventions is limited, a critical investigation of the available literature is warranted for several reasons. First, since the 1990s there has been an increasing incursion of team-building interventions in organizations. Some of the most recent trends in team building have taken these interventions into the kitchen and even the wilderness. Second, many practitioners feel that these interventions are useful. However, a more careful exploration of the utilities and strengths of these interventions would benefit practitioners now and would benefit the development of these interventions in the long run. Previous qualitative reviews of the team-building domain have concluded that evidence of an effect of team building on performance was “inconclusive” (Buller, 1986), “unsubstantiated” (Woodman & Sherwood, 1980), “equivocal” (Tannenbaum et al., 1992), and “mixed” (Sundstrom et al., 1990). Meta-analytic results from one study have suggested there is no overall effect of team building on team performance (Salas et al., 1999)

    In-text: (Klein et al., 2009)

    Your Bibliography: Klein, C., DiazGranados, D., Salas, E., Le, H., Burke, C., Lyons, R. and Goodwin, G. (2009). Does Team Building Work?. Small Group Research, 40(2), pp.181-222.

  • Website

    Political focus on volunteering ‘will benefit employers and employees’

    2016

    In-text: (Managers.org.uk, 2016)

    Your Bibliography: Managers.org.uk. (2016). Political focus on volunteering ‘will benefit employers and employees’. [online] Available at: https://www.managers.org.uk/about-us/media-centre/cmi-press-releases/political-focus-on-volunteering-will-benefit-employers-and-employees?sc_trk=follow%20hit,{86CB756B-AB02-44E6-995A-305C69252B29},employee+volunteer [Accessed 29 Aug. 2018].

  • Journal

    Marquis, C., Glynn, M. A. and Davis, G. F.

    COMMUNITY ISOMORPHISM AND CORPORATE SOCIAL ACTION.

    2007 - Academy of Management Review

    In-text: (Marquis, Glynn and Davis, 2007)

    Your Bibliography: Marquis, C., Glynn, M. and Davis, G. (2007). COMMUNITY ISOMORPHISM AND CORPORATE SOCIAL ACTION. Academy of Management Review, 32(3), pp.925-945.

  • Journal

    Muthuri, J. N., Matten, D. and Moon, J.

    Employee Volunteering and Social Capital: Contributions to Corporate Social Responsibility

    2009 - British Journal of Management

    The concept of social capital draws on a longtradition of research about the capaci ty forcooperation in societies. A common early refer-ence point is de Tocqueville’s observation ofAmericans’ propensity for civic association andpublic-spiritedness (Putnam, 1995). In 1916Hanifan, while exploring the role of communityparticipation in enhancing school performance,defined social capital as ‘those intangible assets[that] count most in the daily lives of people:namely goodwill, fellowship, sympathy and socialintercourse among the individuals and families who make up a social unit . . . and which maybear a social potentiality sufficient to the sub-stantial improvement of living condition s in thewhole community’ (cited in Woolcock andNarayan, 2000, pp. 228–229). We found that employees are motivated by asense of reciprocity (‘putting some thing backinto the community’).

    In-text: (Muthuri, Matten and Moon, 2009)

    Your Bibliography: Muthuri, J., Matten, D. and Moon, J. (2009). Employee Volunteering and Social Capital: Contributions to Corporate Social Responsibility. British Journal of Management, 20(1), pp.75-89.

  • Journal

    NEUMAN, G. A., EDWARDS, J. E. and RAJU, N. S.

    ORGANIZATIONAL DEVELOPMENT INTERVENTIONS: A META-ANALYSIS OF THEIR EFFECTS ON SATISFACTION AND OTHER ATTITUDES

    1989 - Personnel Psychology

    team building has a greater effect than goal setting

    In-text: (NEUMAN, EDWARDS and RAJU, 1989)

    Your Bibliography: NEUMAN, G., EDWARDS, J. and RAJU, N. (1989). ORGANIZATIONAL DEVELOPMENT INTERVENTIONS: A META-ANALYSIS OF THEIR EFFECTS ON SATISFACTION AND OTHER ATTITUDES. Personnel Psychology, 42(3), pp.461-489.

  • Journal

    O’Brien, L., Townsend, M. and Ebden, M.

    ‘Doing Something Positive’: Volunteers’ Experiences of the Well-Being Benefits Derived from Practical Conservation Activities in Nature

    2010 - VOLUNTAS: International Journal of Voluntary and Nonprofit Organizations

    In-text: (O’Brien, Townsend and Ebden, 2010)

    Your Bibliography: O’Brien, L., Townsend, M. and Ebden, M. (2010). ‘Doing Something Positive’: Volunteers’ Experiences of the Well-Being Benefits Derived from Practical Conservation Activities in Nature. VOLUNTAS: International Journal of Voluntary and Nonprofit Organizations, 21(4), pp.525-545.

  • Website

    Billion pound loss in volunteering effort - Office for National Statistics

    2018

    In-text: (Ons.gov.uk, 2018)

    Your Bibliography: Ons.gov.uk. (2018). Billion pound loss in volunteering effort - Office for National Statistics. [online] Available at: https://www.ons.gov.uk/employmentandlabourmarket/peopleinwork/earningsandworkinghours/articles/billionpoundlossinvolunteeringeffort/2017-03-16 [Accessed 11 Sep. 2018].

  • Journal

    Passmore, H. and Holder, M. D.

    Noticing nature: Individual and social benefits of a two-week intervention

    2016 - The Journal of Positive Psychology

    Post-intervention levels of net positive affect, elevating experiences, a general sense of connectedness (to other people, to nature and to life as a whole) and prosocial orientation were significantly higher in the nature group compared to the human-built and control groups. Trait levels of nature connectedness and engagement with beauty did not moderate nature’s beneficial impact on well-being. Contact with nature has been shown to enhance a variety of aspects of wellbeing, including life satisfaction, positive affect, meaning in life, feelings of elevation, vitality and both psychological and social well-being (see literature reviews by Capaldi, Passmore, Nisbet, Zelenski, & Dopko, 2015; Howell & Passmore, 2013; McMahan & Estes, 2015; Russell et al., 2013). Even after controlling for variables including weather, time of day, activity, companionship, location type and day of the week, people are, in general, substantially happier when they are in nature, compared to when they are in a human-built environment (MacKerron & Mourato, 2013). Guéguen and Stefan (2016) reported that individuals who were leaving a heavily treed urban park, and thus had been immersed in nature, helped a passer-by (in reality, a confederate) more frequently and more readily than those who were entering the park, and thus had not been immersed in nature.

    In-text: (Passmore and Holder, 2016)

    Your Bibliography: Passmore, H. and Holder, M. (2016). Noticing nature: Individual and social benefits of a two-week intervention. The Journal of Positive Psychology, 12(6), pp.537-546.

  • Journal

    Patten, T. H. and Dorey, L. E.

    Long-Range Results of a Team Building OD Effort

    1977 - Public Personnel Management

    In-text: (Patten and Dorey, 1977)

    Your Bibliography: Patten, T. and Dorey, L. (1977). Long-Range Results of a Team Building OD Effort. Public Personnel Management, 6(1), pp.31-50.

  • Journal

    Rodell, J. B.

    Finding Meaning through Volunteering: Why Do Employees Volunteer and What Does It Mean for Their Jobs?

    2013 - Academy of Management Journal

    little research has examined the connection between individuals’ volunteering and their jobs. In the absence of that research, it remains unclear whether employees volunteer to build on meaningful work experiences or to compensate for the lack of them. volunteering was associated with both volunteer and job meaningfulness, and that the pull of meaningful volunteer work was even stronger when employees had less meaning in their jobs. At the start of his first term, President Barack Obama initiated the “United We Serve” campaign designed to encourage Americans to get involved by volunteering in their communities. By all accounts, that is exactly what has begun to happen. The most recent national survey estimated that 62.8 million Americans, or 26.3 percent of the population, donated their time or skills to a charitable or volunteer organization in 2010 (Bureau of Labor Statistics, 2011). Recently, however, interest in the role of volunteering has ignited, particularly for organizational scholars (e.g., Booth, Won Park, & Glomb, 2009; Grant, 2012; Jones, 2010). Given the greater number of employees who are volunteering, understanding its implications for the workplace seem critical. Despite increasing interest in the topic of volunteering for organizational scholars, the nature of the relationship between volunteering and the workplace remains unclear. Given the growing prevalence of volunteering in people’s lives (Brudney & Gazley, 2006), it is prudent that organizational scholars understand how the volunteer and work domains relate to one another. In doing so, this research responds to recent calls for researchers to join the discussion of employee volunteering that is currently dominated by practitioners (Grant, 2012) and to contribute theoretical perspectives to a literature that is currently lacking conceptual models (Tschirhart, 2005).

    In-text: (Rodell, 2013)

    Your Bibliography: Rodell, J. (2013). Finding Meaning through Volunteering: Why Do Employees Volunteer and What Does It Mean for Their Jobs?. Academy of Management Journal, 56(5), pp.1274-1294.

  • Journal

    Rodell, J. B., Booth, J. E., Lynch, J. W. and Zipay, K. P.

    Corporate Volunteering Climate: Mobilizing Employee Passion for Societal Causes and Inspiring Future Charitable Action

    2017 - Academy of Management Journal

    In-text: (Rodell et al., 2017)

    Your Bibliography: Rodell, J., Booth, J., Lynch, J. and Zipay, K. (2017). Corporate Volunteering Climate: Mobilizing Employee Passion for Societal Causes and Inspiring Future Charitable Action. Academy of Management Journal, 60(5), pp.1662-1681.

  • Journal

    Rodell, J. B., Breitsohl, H., Schröder, M. and Keating, D. J.

    Employee Volunteering

    2016 - Journal of Management

    In-text: (Rodell et al., 2016)

    Your Bibliography: Rodell, J., Breitsohl, H., Schröder, M. and Keating, D. (2016). Employee Volunteering. Journal of Management, 42(1), pp.55-84.

  • Journal

    Salas, E., Rozell, D., Mullen, B. and Driskell, J. E.

    The Effect of Team Building on Performance

    1999 - Small Group Research

    In-text: (Salas et al., 1999)

    Your Bibliography: Salas, E., Rozell, D., Mullen, B. and Driskell, J. (1999). The Effect of Team Building on Performance. Small Group Research, 30(3), pp.309-329.

  • Book

    Saldaña, J.

    The coding manual for qualitative researchers

    2016 - Sage - Los Angeles, Calif

    In-text: (Saldaña, 2016)

    Your Bibliography: Saldaña, J. (2016). The coding manual for qualitative researchers. Los Angeles, Calif: Sage, p.105.

  • Journal

    Snyder, M., Omoto, A. and Crain, A.

    Punished for Their Good Deeds: Stigmatization of AIDS Volunteers

    1999 - American Behavioral Scientist

    In-text: (Snyder, Omoto and Crain, 1999)

    Your Bibliography: Snyder, M., Omoto, A. and Crain, A. (1999). Punished for Their Good Deeds: Stigmatization of AIDS Volunteers. American Behavioral Scientist, 42(7), pp.1193-1211.

  • Journal

    Thompson Coon, J., Boddy, K., Stein, K., Whear, R., Barton, J. and Depledge, M. H.

    Does Participating in Physical Activity in Outdoor Natural Environments Have a Greater Effect on Physical and Mental Wellbeing than Physical Activity Indoors? A Systematic Review

    2011 - Environmental Science & Technology

    In-text: (Thompson Coon et al., 2011)

    Your Bibliography: Thompson Coon, J., Boddy, K., Stein, K., Whear, R., Barton, J. and Depledge, M. (2011). Does Participating in Physical Activity in Outdoor Natural Environments Have a Greater Effect on Physical and Mental Wellbeing than Physical Activity Indoors? A Systematic Review. Environmental Science & Technology, 45(5), pp.1761-1772.

  • Journal

    Tuckman, B. W.

    Developmental sequence in small groups.

    1965 - Psychological Bulletin

    In-text: (Tuckman, 1965)

    Your Bibliography: Tuckman, B. (1965). Developmental sequence in small groups. Psychological Bulletin, 63(6), pp.384-399.

  • Report

    Tuffrey, M.

    Good Companies, Better Employees

    2003 - The Corporate Citizenship Company - London

    In-text: (Tuffrey, 2003)

    Your Bibliography: Tuffrey, M. (2003). Good Companies, Better Employees. London: The Corporate Citizenship Company.

  • Report

    United Health Group

    Doing Good is Good for You

    2013 - United Health Group and Optum - Minnetonka

    In-text: (United Health Group, 2013)

    Your Bibliography: United Health Group (2013). Doing Good is Good for You. Minnetonka: United Health Group and Optum.

  • Book

    Watson Wyatt

    Work USA Survey

    2000 - Watson Wyatt Worldwide - Washington, DC

    In-text: (Watson Wyatt, 2000)

    Your Bibliography: Watson Wyatt (2000). Work USA Survey. Washington, DC: Watson Wyatt Worldwide.

  • Journal

    Weinstein, N., Przybylski, A. K. and Ryan, R. M.

    Can Nature Make Us More Caring? Effects of Immersion in Nature on Intrinsic Aspirations and Generosity

    2009 - Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin

    Four studies examined the effects of nature on valuing intrinsic and extrinsic aspirations. Intrinsic aspirations reflected prosocial and other-focused value orientations, and extrinsic aspirations predicted self-focused value orientations. Participants immersed in natural environments reported higher valuing of intrinsic aspirations and lower valuing of extrinsic aspirations, whereas those immersed in non-natural environments reported increased valuing of extrinsic aspirations and no change of intrinsic aspirations Although a number of studies examining the positive effects of nature focus on well-being and restorative benefits of exposure to nature (e.g., Kaplan, 1995), little is known about the potential effects nature has on valued goals (Kasser & Ryan, 1993, 1996).

    In-text: (Weinstein, Przybylski and Ryan, 2009)

    Your Bibliography: Weinstein, N., Przybylski, A. and Ryan, R. (2009). Can Nature Make Us More Caring? Effects of Immersion in Nature on Intrinsic Aspirations and Generosity. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 35(10), pp.1315-1329.

  • Journal

    Zhang, R.

    All work and no play? What hotel employees prefer as team-building interventions

    2017 - Research in Hospitality Management

    In-text: (Zhang, 2017)

    Your Bibliography: Zhang, R. (2017). All work and no play? What hotel employees prefer as team-building interventions. Research in Hospitality Management, 7(1), pp.5-10.

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