Positive interpersonal relationships in the organizational setting have the ability to affect several outcomes (e.g., satisfaction, performance) for that organization. While interpersonal interactions are important, there has been little research exploring those interactions and their impact on job satisfaction. Utilizing leader-member exchange theory as a guiding framework, this study sought to determine the relationship between immediacy behaviors, perceived quality of relational exchange, relational identification, and job satisfaction. Two different sampling strategies were employed to gather 262 employee survey responses to determine their supervisor’s use of immediacy behaviors, gauge the perception of quality of exchanges with their supervisor, explore the level of their relational identification with their supervisor, and determine their overall job satisfaction. Results determined that high quality exchanges led to higher levels of relational identification and job satisfaction. However, relational identification alone did not predict job satisfaction. Theoretical and practical implications are discussed.