Presentation Title

The Role of Sabbath-Keeping, Christian Internalization, Need Satisfaction, and Parental Environment in Well-Being

Presenter Information

Paola Caceres, Andrews University

Presenter Status

Undergraduate Student

Session

B-2

Location

Buller Room 208

Start Date

14-5-2015 11:15 AM

End Date

14-5-2015 11:40 AM

Presentation Abstract

Identifying which specific religious practices promote religious internalization is crucial in understanding the relationship between religious practice and well-being. The current study employs surveys along with an episodic memory recall task to examine whether the relationship between Sabbath-keeping internalization and well-being is mediated by Christian religious internalization, parental environment, and basic need satisfaction as outlined in Self-Determination Theory. Our mediation analysis results demonstrate a large mediation effect size for daily basic needs satisfaction (autonomy, competence, and autonomy) on the relationship between internalization of Sabbath keeping and well-being. Small to medium effect sizes were found for a general measure of Christian internalization and parental environment.

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May 14th, 11:15 AM May 14th, 11:40 AM

The Role of Sabbath-Keeping, Christian Internalization, Need Satisfaction, and Parental Environment in Well-Being

Buller Room 208

Identifying which specific religious practices promote religious internalization is crucial in understanding the relationship between religious practice and well-being. The current study employs surveys along with an episodic memory recall task to examine whether the relationship between Sabbath-keeping internalization and well-being is mediated by Christian religious internalization, parental environment, and basic need satisfaction as outlined in Self-Determination Theory. Our mediation analysis results demonstrate a large mediation effect size for daily basic needs satisfaction (autonomy, competence, and autonomy) on the relationship between internalization of Sabbath keeping and well-being. Small to medium effect sizes were found for a general measure of Christian internalization and parental environment.