Frida Karine Feyer
PhD Candidate - Department of Leadership and Organizational Behaviour
Feyer, Frida Karine; Andersson, Stein, Büchmann, Camilla Bakkalia, Melle, Ingrid, Andreassen, Ole Andreas & Vaskinn, Anja (2020)
Social perception predicts awareness of illness in persons with schizophrenia
Feyer, Frida Karine & Zachrisson, Henrik Daae (2019)
Country Reports: Norway
Guerra, Joana; Leitão, Catarina & Barata, Clara (red.). Interview study of service providers and coordinators on interagency coordination for children and families. Policies and practices in nine European countries. ISOTIS D6.3 Report
Vaskinn, Anja; Løvgren, André, Egeland, Maj Kristoffersen, Feyer, Frida Karine, Østefjells, Tiril, Andreassen, Ole Andreas, Melle, Ingrid & Sundet, Kjetil Søren (2019)
A randomized controlled trial of training of affect recognition (TAR) in schizophrenia shows lasting effects for theory of mind
Feyer, Frida Karine & Zachrisson, Henrik Daae (2017)
Country profile: Norway
Cadima, Joana; Nata, Gil, Evangelou, Maria & Anders, Yvonne (red.). Inventory and Analysis of Promising and Evidence-based Parent- and Family Focused Support Programs. ISOTIS report D3.2
Feyer, Frida Karine (2021)
Cross-task Motivation-A Review of the Literature Using a Meta-Narrative Approach
[Academic lecture]. Academy of Management Annual Meeting 2021.
Substantial research on work motivation over the years has identified motivation to be essential to important work outcomes such as employee wellbeing and performance. Yet, research on work motivation at the task level has been sparse, and even less research has investigated how motivation for one task affect motivation in a subsequent task. The aim of the current systematic review is to identify and analyze research conducted on cross-task motivation and synthesize findings into a meta-theory of underlying processes. Using a predetermined search strategy, a systematic search was carried out in Web of Science, API/Inform, and Emerald Insight, yielding 1501 documents of which 15 were selected. Selected papers were analyzed using the meta-narrative approach. The included papers came from traditions of psychology, organization, neuroscience, and educational research. Four key meta-narratives were identified, all of which contributed information from different research traditions. Synthesizing findings from these four meta-narratives, a meta-theoretical framework for understanding cross-task motivation was proposed. Implications for practitioners include the possibility of designing sequences of tasks that maximize positive motivational outcomes. Limitations and possibilities of future research are discussed.