Master of Science in Hotel Administration
First Committee Member
Gail E. Sammons, Chair
Second Committee Member
Robert H. Woods
Third Committee Member
Graduate Faculty Representative
Sheng (Monica) Wang
Number of Pages
This study was conducted to examine the relationship between benefit satisfaction and intent to leave among employees who work in finance departments in Las Vegas hotels.
Employee benefits have generally been assumed to be an effective way to attract and retain employees; in fact, 70% of 45 U.S. companies include the benefit packages in their retention strategies. That idea that competitive benefits packages can help firms to win the retention war is widely accepted.
The results of the study indicate that benefit satisfaction was significantly related to intent to leave; those who were satisfied with benefits were less likely to leave their jobs. The respondents who were 44 years old or younger and who were not either married or living with partners were more likely to leave. In addition, male respondents were more satisfied with their benefits than females.
Employee fringe benefits; Employee loyalty; Employee retention; Hotel management--Employees; Hotels--Personnel management; Industrial relations; Labor turnover
Hospitality Administration and Management | Human Resources Management | Industrial and Organizational Psychology | Labor Relations
Bae, Jung-in, "The relationship between benefit satisfaction and intent to leave: A study of finance departments in Las Vegas" (2009). UNLV Theses, Dissertations, Professional Papers, and Capstones. 1132.