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Time perspective, perceived stress, self- control and relationship satisfaction in heterosexual dating relationships of emerging adults / Aleksandra Huić, Tina Krznarić, Željka Kamenov.

By: Huić, Aleksandra.
Contributor(s): Krznarić, Tina [aut] | Kamenov, Željka [aut].
Material type: ArticleArticleDescription: str.Other title: Time perspective, perceived stress, self- control and relationship satisfaction in heterosexual dating relationships of emerging adults [Naslov na engleskom:].Subject(s): 5.06 | stress, relationship satisfaction, time-perspectives, self-control, dating relationships, emerging adults | stress, relationship satisfaction, time-perspectives, self-control, dating relationships, emerging adults In: Psicologia: Revista da Associação Portuguesa Psicologia (2018)Abstract: This study investigates possible protective and vulnerability factors in the link between perceived stress and relationship satisfaction in dating relationships of emerging adults. We investigate whether self-control, as a positive self-regulation resource, serves as a buffer mitigating the negative effect of stress on relationships. We posited a pathway model in which we examine whether maladaptive time- perspectives represent vulnerability factors leading to higher perceived stress which is in turn associated with impaired self-control and lower relationship satisfaction. In an online survey, we collected data on time perspectives, perceived stress, self-control and relationship satisfaction from 360 emerging adults in heterosexual dating relationships. Perceived stress was associated with impaired self- control and lower relationship satisfaction. Past-negative, but not present-fatalistic perspective, was associated with more perceived stress which mediated the relationship between past-negative perspective and relationship satisfaction. However, adding this vulnerability factor to the model lead to self- control no longer having a significant buffering effect.
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This study investigates possible protective and vulnerability factors in the link between perceived stress and relationship satisfaction in dating relationships of emerging adults. We investigate whether self-control, as a positive self-regulation resource, serves as a buffer mitigating the negative effect of stress on relationships. We posited a pathway model in which we examine whether maladaptive time- perspectives represent vulnerability factors leading to higher perceived stress which is in turn associated with impaired self-control and lower relationship satisfaction. In an online survey, we collected data on time perspectives, perceived stress, self-control and relationship satisfaction from 360 emerging adults in heterosexual dating relationships. Perceived stress was associated with impaired self- control and lower relationship satisfaction. Past-negative, but not present-fatalistic perspective, was associated with more perceived stress which mediated the relationship between past-negative perspective and relationship satisfaction. However, adding this vulnerability factor to the model lead to self- control no longer having a significant buffering effect.

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