Journal of Organizational Culture, Communications and Conflict (Print ISSN: 1544-0508; Online ISSN: 1939-4691 )

Short communication: 2022 Vol: 26 Issue: 6


Kabir Almas, University of Hail

Citation Information: Almas., k. (2022). Person-organization fit: using normative behaviors to predict workplace satisfaction, stressand intentions to stay. Journal of Organizational Culture Communications and Conflict, 26(S5), 1-2


Individual climate fit is one of the transcendent subjects in hierarchical conduct research. The crucial assumption of fit hypothesis guesses that people experience more uplifting outlooks when they work in an authoritative climate which is compatible with their own qualities, like qualities, abilities and necessities Over the long haul, representatives' fit with various features of their workplace influence numerous attitudinal and social results, like work fulfilment, authoritative responsibility, hierarchical citizenship ways of behaving and turnover goals.


Workplace Satisfaction, Stress, Person-Organization


Two components of Individual climate fit which have been demonstrated to be significant at each phase of a singular's work experience are individual association fit and individual work fit Essentially, the co-assessment of it is as of now not adequate to enrol people just in view of their harmoniousness with the positions, rather they should impart a relating consistency to the qualities and culture of the association too. Earlier examination has declared that fulfilled labour force directly following expanding business contest, developing globalization and quickly changing business markets (Allard et al., 2011).

Further, the rising portability of ability across additional penetrable limits alongside worldwide contest for capable representatives has made it hard for associations to enlist and hold the certified labour force they need This cutthroat power and tight work market requests that associations gain advantage through its representatives. In such manner, hierarchical citizenship conduct (OCB) that is extra to in-job necessities has become significant for accomplishing authoritative adequacy that associations which develop show of citizenship ways of behaving among its representatives will in general be the more alluring work environments at, as such associations can recruit, hold and train the certified labour force. Hence, distinguishing OCB indicators and precursors will make it more straightforward for associations to recognize whether the planned applicants are probably going to take part in extra-job ways of behaving and contribute towards hierarchical adequacy (Chuang et al., 2004).

Individual climate (PE) fit is characterized as "the compatibility, match, comparability, or correspondence between the individual and the climate" (can be correlative or strengthening. Integral fit happens when a "shortcoming or need of the climate is counterbalanced by the strength of the individual, or the other way This is some of the time eluded to as request capacity fit, considering that the particular necessities of a circumstance are satisfied by an individual with the right range of abilities or capacity. Strengthening fit alludes to circumstances where the individual and climate have comparable qualities, for example, the situation when a culture or work environment depends on values that match those individuals who are residing or potentially working in that The current review centres on advantageous fit between authoritative environment and worker values as they relate to supportive of ecological results (Gelfand et al., 2008).

PO fit is one kind of PE fit that spotlights on results emerging from the similarity of representatives and the associations where they work. Early PO fit research stressed the degree to which representatives' characters matched their associations' work environment, alluded to as character environment consistency Later examination has operationalized PO fit with regards to shared values (Rahim & Bonoma, 1979).

Green-individual fit is maybe best depicted as a subtype of PO fit that evaluates the degree to which an association's obligation to ecological insurance is compatible with its representatives' natural qualities. The idea of GPO fit seems to have begun with Hoffman (1993) who suggested that possible success for "green" associations might come from seeing more about the impact of a supportive of natural environment at the level of the representative. That is, favourable to ecological work environments might differentially affect hierarchical results relying upon the degree to which an association's natural qualities are adjusted or skewed with representatives' natural qualities. Past examinations have shown that individual qualities are related with favourable to natural conduct goals open door to not just analyse the useful relationship of individual ecological qualities in the workplace yet additionally decide if fit impacts reach out to movement other than natural assurance (Vaara et al., 2012).


Allard, K., Haas, L., & Hwang, C. P. (2011). Family-supportive organizational culture and fathers' experiences of work–family conflict in Sweden. Gender, Work & Organization, 18(2), 141-157.

Indexed at, Google Scholar, Cross Ref

Chuang, Y. T., Church, R., & Zikic, J. (2004). Organizational culture, group diversity and intra-group conflict. Team Performance Management: An International Journal.

Indexed at, Google Scholar, Cross Ref

Gelfand, M.J., Leslie, L.M., & Keller, K.M. (2008). On the etiology of conflict cultures. Research in Organizational Behavior, 28, 137-166.

Indexed at, Google Scholar, Cross Ref

Rahim, A., & Bonoma, T.V. (1979). Managing organizational conflict: A model for diagnosis and intervention. Psychological reports, 44(3), 1323-1344.

Indexed at, Google Scholar, Cross Ref

Vaara, E., Sarala, R., Stahl, G.K., & Björkman, I. (2012). The impact of organizational and national cultural differences on social conflict and knowledge transfer in international acquisitions. Journal of Management Studies, 49(1), 1-27.

Indexed at, Google Scholar, Cross Ref

Received: 26-Oct-2022, Manuscript No. JOCCC-22-12871; Editor assigned: 28-Oct-2022, PreQC No. JOCCC-22-12871(PQ); Reviewed: 11-Nov-2022, QC No. JOCCC-22-12871; Revised: 15-Nov-2022, Manuscript No. JOCCC-22-12871(R); Published: 22-Nov-2022

Get the App