Supermarket Branch Banks and Traditional Banks: An Evaluation of Differences in Employees' Attitudes Regarding Product Offerings, Job Satisfaction and Turnover
Traditionally, banking was an activity conducted primarily in an environment in which employees were housed in a central location. In this environment, the bank culture was relatively stable and well-known to customers and employees alike. Further, both the public and the market knew the bank's financial service offerings. The advent of the supermarket branch bank has created challenges for both employees and managers. Many employees are no longer under the direct supervision of bank management. The culture of the branch bank may be vague, and with this change in culture and in supervision, problems with consistency and quality of banking services may exist. Additionally, banks may experience challenges in terms of job satisfaction, turnover and perceptions of product offerings at the supermarket branch bank and at the traditional brick-and-mortar bank. This research evaluates these environmental changes in terms of their impact on the employees' perceptions of customer attitudes regarding branch and brick-and-mortar bank offerings. This research also assesses the employees' perceptions of job satisfaction and turnover at branch versus traditional banks.
Finance and General Business
Pettijohn, Charles E., Linda S. Pettijohn, and James B. Pettijohn. "Supermarket branch banks and traditional banks: An evaluation of differences in employees' attitudes regarding product offerings, job satisfaction and turnover." Journal of Financial Services Marketing 9, no. 1 (2004): 11-21.
Journal of Financial Services Marketing