Coworkers and cubicle People with higher levels of well-being are also more apt to voluntarily help coworkers and contribute to organizational objectives. (Photo: Shutterstock)

Good relationships with coworkers truly make a difference, according to the report, “Well-being in the Workplace,” by Martin Boult, a psychologist and senior director of professional services and international training at The Myers-Briggs Co.

Boult conducted a three-year study of more than 10,000 people from 131 countries, and found that coworker relationships are the leading contributor to workplace well-being (7.85 out of 10).

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Katie Kuehner-Hebert

Katie Kuehner-Hebert is a freelance writer based in Running Springs, Calif. She has more than three decades of journalism experience, with particular expertise in employee benefits and other human resource topics.

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