The main goal of this study is to empirically examine the interrelationship among work-leisure balance, job stress, and job satisfaction. For this goal, we surveyed 537 male and female workers residing in Seoul. Shin et al. (2016) show that the work-leisure balance has a double structure consisting of work-leisure conflict and work-leisure facilitation, although most works in prior literature identify the relationship in a single structure. This work further deepens the approach in Shin et al. (2016) by empirically examining how work-leisure balance affects the job satisfaction and stress through the work-leisure conflict and facilitation. The main findings of this study are as follows: first, the work-leisure facilitation reduces the job stress and increases the job satisfaction. Here, the work-leisure facilitation is closely related to increasing the job satisfaction. Second, the work-leisure conflict increases the job stress and reduces the job satisfaction. Here, the work-leisure conflict is closely related to the increase of the job stress. By these findings, we can empirically affirm that the structure between work-leisure balance and work-leisure conflict is different from that between work-leisure balance and work-leisure facilitation, so that reducing the work-leisure conflict does not necessarily imply the increase of the work-leisure facilitation. Business managers need to choose appropriate strategies for work leisure balance and job satisfaction depending on the business goal and environment of their business.