Academic Profile

Asst/Prof Eunae Cho is an industrial-organizational psychologist who is specialized in the field of occupational health psychology. Her research program concerns workers’ health and wellbeing, specifically work-family issues. Specifically, her research has examined consequences of work experiences in the family domain, health implications of work-family experiences, individual differences in the work-family experiences, and work-family issues in the changing world (e.g., globalization, population aging).

Asst/Prof Cho received her undergraduate degree in psychology with the highest distinction (Summa Cum Laude) from the Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea. She earned PhD in industrial and organizational psychology from the University of South Florida. I worked as Assistant Professor at the University at Albany, State University of New York, before joining NTU in 2015.
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Asst Prof Cho Eun Ae (No longer with NTU)
Assistant Professor, School of Social Sciences

I am interested in employee health and well-being, with a particular focus on the area of work and family. Specifically, I investigate work-family interface and its relationship to specific behaviors (e.g., parenting behavior, health behavior), work-family issues in the changing workforce (e.g., aging workforce, globalization), individual differences in the work-family experiences, and recovery as a mechanism that explains the linkage between work and family.
 
  • The Impact of Family-Supportive Supervisor Behaviour on Work-Family Balance Performance: A Mixed-Method Study of Expatriates
 
  • Choo, C. E-K., Kan, Z. X., & Cho, E. (2019). A review of the literature on the school-work-life interface. Journal of Career Development, .

  • Cho, E., & Allen, T. D. (2019). The transnational family: A typology and implications for work-family balance. Human Resource Management Review, 29(1), 76-86.

  • Eunae Cho, YeEun Choi.(2019). 20 A Review of Work–Family Research in Confucian Asia. The Cambridge Handbook of the Global Work–Family Interface(371). United Kingdom: Cambridge University Press.

  • Choi, Y., Cho, E., Jung, H. J., & Sohn, Y. W. (2018). Calling as a predictor of life satisfaction: The roles of psychological capital, work-family enrichment, and boundary management strategy. Journal of Career Assessment, 26(4), 567-582.

  • Cho, E., & Chen, T-Y. (2018). The effects of work–family experiences on health among older workers.. Psychology and Aging, 33(7), 993-1006.