The purpose of this study was to examine the effects of Daily Uplifts (DUs) from the view of worker's resilience based on recording of daily hassles and a coping profile. A cross-sectional research method was applied using a web-based survey. In May 2014, we sent emails to 1,300 workers to request their participation in completing the following questionnaires: Resilience Scale (RS), Daily Hassles Scale (DHS), Brief Scales for Coping Profile (BSCP), 30 Daily Uplifts items, and attributions. The analytical method was Hierarchical Multiple Regression Analysis, and the dependent variable was the RS total score. The DHS total score, BSCP subscales, and DUs were entered into the regression equation as the independent variables. The total number of respondents was 502. The results of the Hierarchical Multiple Regression Analysis revealed significant independent variables related to high resilience, where the problems included directly solving and perspective switching (subscales of BSCP), imagining pleasant/joyful/comfortable events, communicating with friends or colleagues, and no stagnation in life. The resilience of workers was related to the DUs, suggesting the possibility of using DUs for mental health promotion among workers.