Student and faculty perceptions of civility in a baccalaureate nursing program
Tracy L. Booth, EdD, BSN, RN, School of Nursing, University of Mary Hardin-Baylor, Belton, Texas, USA; Ruth Liffick, MSN, RN; William Booth, PhD
- Sigma Affiliation
- Tau Epsilon
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- University of Mary Hardin-Baylor, Belton, Texas, USA
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Incivility is a current issue in nursing education. The literature supports nursing programs are struggling with civility and student-faculty relationships. These struggling student-faculty relationships influence the culture of the nursing program and the learning environment (Clark, Nguyen, & Barbosa-Leiker, 2014; Clark, Barbos-Leiker, Gill, & Nguyen, 2015; Clark, 2017; Jenkins, Kerber, & Woith, 2013). Often, student views of uncivil behaviors differ from faculty views. This incongruency contributes to the problem of incivility. Holtz, Rawl, & Draucker (2018) examined student perspectives of incivility and identified faculty behaviors in which students associated with incivility. Findings indicated students believe faculty behaviors representing incivility include judging or labeling, impeding student progress, picking on students, putting students on the spot, withholding instruction, and forcing students into no-win situations. Clark (2011) developed a survey, the Incivility in Nursing Education (INE) Survey to examine student and faculty views regarding uncivil behaviors. The survey results identified behaviors of incivility from student and faculty perspectives. Clark (2015) revised the instrument (INE-R) and conducted further psychometric testing to confirm the validity and reliability of the revised instrument.
Creating Healthy Work Environments 2019:Innovating Healthy Clinical and Academic Environments: Optimizing Patient Outcomes and Professional Well-Being, February 22-24, 2019. New Orleans, Louisiana, USA.
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|Review Type||Abstract Review Only: Reviewed by Event Host|
|Name||Creating Healthy Work Environments 2019|
|Host||Sigma Theta Tau International|
|Location||New Orleans, Louisiana, USA|
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