|I received my undergraduate degree in psychology at the Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea. I earned my PhD in industrial and organizational psychology, specializing in occupational health psychology, at 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.|
|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.|
- 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.
- 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.
- Messerli, D., Meier, L. L., Cho, E. & Bechtoldt, M. (2018, September). Work-family conflict and guilt: Only a women’s issue?. Paper presented at The 13th annual convention of European Academy of Occupational Health Psychology, Lisbon, Portugal.