Concurrent and Temporal Relationships Between Humility and Emotional and Psychological Well-Being. Tong, E. M. W., Lum, D. J. K., Sasaki, E., & Yu, Z. Journal of Happiness Studies, 20(5):1343–1358, June, 2019.
Concurrent and Temporal Relationships Between Humility and Emotional and Psychological Well-Being [link]Paper  doi  abstract   bibtex   
The present research is a preliminary investigation of the concurrent and temporal relationships between humility and two forms of well-being: emotional and psychological wellbeing. Humility, emotional well-being and psychological well-being were measured twice 6 weeks apart. Humility correlated positively with psychological well-being at both timepoints, but was positively related to emotional well-being at only one time-point. In addition, we used structural equation modeling to perform cross-lagged panel analyses, and found that psychological well-being predicted an increase in humility over time, but humility did not predict changes in psychological well-being over time. In addition, there were no cross-lagged associations between emotional well-being and humility. The results suggest that humility does not necessarily lead to more pleasant or fulfilling experiences, but psychological well-being is conducive to cultivating humility.
@article{tong_concurrent_2019,
	title = {Concurrent and {Temporal} {Relationships} {Between} {Humility} and {Emotional} and {Psychological} {Well}-{Being}},
	volume = {20},
	issn = {1389-4978, 1573-7780},
	url = {http://link.springer.com/10.1007/s10902-018-0002-3},
	doi = {10.1007/s10902-018-0002-3},
	abstract = {The present research is a preliminary investigation of the concurrent and temporal relationships between humility and two forms of well-being: emotional and psychological wellbeing. Humility, emotional well-being and psychological well-being were measured twice 6 weeks apart. Humility correlated positively with psychological well-being at both timepoints, but was positively related to emotional well-being at only one time-point. In addition, we used structural equation modeling to perform cross-lagged panel analyses, and found that psychological well-being predicted an increase in humility over time, but humility did not predict changes in psychological well-being over time. In addition, there were no cross-lagged associations between emotional well-being and humility. The results suggest that humility does not necessarily lead to more pleasant or fulfilling experiences, but psychological well-being is conducive to cultivating humility.},
	language = {en},
	number = {5},
	urldate = {2020-03-13},
	journal = {Journal of Happiness Studies},
	author = {Tong, Eddie M. W. and Lum, Darren J. K. and Sasaki, Eri and Yu, Zhaoliang},
	month = jun,
	year = {2019},
	pages = {1343--1358},
}
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