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Career change is an issue of concern to institutions given the huge costs related to lost productivity, hiring and training of employees.
It is pertinent to understand the causes of career change.
In the present scenario, job satisfaction is a vital competitive advantage to maintain employees and develop good human resources.
However, little is known on non teaching staff making career change.
This study examined the effect of job satisfaction on career change intention of non teaching staff in Moi University Eldoret Kenya.
This study was based on Herzberg’s two factor theory.
The research design was survey strategy.
A sample size of 158 respondents was selected using stratified, systematic random sampling technique from the population.
Questionnaires were the main data collection instruments.
Descriptive and inferential statistics were applied.
The findings indicated that; Remuneration, working condition, promotion opportunity and leadership style had a significant relationship (p<0.05) with non teaching staff career change intention.
The findings indicated that non teaching staff considered remuneration and promotion opportunity as critical indicators of their perception of jobs
Gloria is a Lecturer at Mount Kenya University, School of Business and Public Management, Department of Accounting and Finance.
She has a Masters Degree in Strategic Management from Moi University and a Bachelor of Business and Management from Moi University.
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