The study investigating the existence of distinctive patterns of teacher victimization finds that a substantial proportion of teachers are continuously victimized and that teachers experiencing persistent victimization are at elevated risk of disconnectedness to school, job dissatisfaction, and emotional distress.
The findings of this longitudinal study investigating patterns of teacher victimization trajectories demonstrate that a substantial proportion of teachers are continuously victimized and that teachers who experience persistent victimization (mid/high stable victimized groups) are at elevated risk of disconnectedness to school, job dissatisfaction, and emotional distress. Though extant research has contributed substantially to our understanding of teacher victimization, no attempt has been made to investigate whether there are distinctive patterns of victimization trajectories among teachers and trajectory subgroups are different on their job satisfaction, connectedness to school, and emotional distress. To address this limitation, the present research, using a longitudinal panel sample of middle and high school teachers in a metropolitan area in Texas, investigates the existence of distinctive patterns of teacher victimization trajectories and the relationship between those trajectories and their adverse effects. (Published Abstract Provided)
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