Employee's patience, conscience and resilience are important organizational behavior patterns that affect both organizational climate and productivity. The purpose of this study is to ascertain how employees in various professions differ in terms of their degrees of conscience, patience, and psychological resilience. The study, which has a causal comparative design from quantitative research methods, uses critical case sampling. The sample group in the current instance consists of 781 employees from four major professions, including police officers, teachers, nurses, and religious officials. The study's findings revealed a strong and favorable association between patience and conscience. The association between patience and psychological resilience is strong and favorable. Employees who are married and female are more likely to display all three behavioral traits than single and males. More often than other professions, teachers and nurses demonstrate all three of these traits. Religious officials have lesser levels of psychological resilience, patience, and conscience than other professions. Professional tenure had little bearing on how the employees exhibited any of the three characteristics. In addition to highlighting fresh discussion points on the topic, this study is groundbreaking in its determination of the relationship between all three variables.
Organizational behavior, organizational commitment, healthcare employees, commitment factors