Does civility as a nurse characteristic predict job satisfaction and intent to stay?
Kimberly Anette Lewis, MSN, RN, Nursing Research, Professional Development, and Magnet, Seton Healthcare Family / The University of Texas at Austin, Austin, Texas, USA; Leona L. Baxter, MSN, RN, PCCN, Medical Intensive Care Unit, Dell Seton Medical Center, Austin, Texas, USA; Kimberly R. Fraze, MSN, RN, CCRN, Imaging, Dell Children's Hospital, Austin, Texas, USA; Ashley I. Hall, MSN, RN, CNL, Dell Seton Medical Center at the University of Texas, Austin, Texas, USA; Enotiemwonwman "Nancy" Ekemike, MSN, RN, Intermediate Care Unit, Seton Medical Center Austin, Texas, USA; Johanna Wynn, MSN, RN, Seton Medical Center Austin, Austin, Texas, USA; Amanda Yi Wong, BSN; Epsilon Theta, University of Texas, Austin, Texas, USA
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- Epsilon Theta
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- Seton Healthcare Family, Austin, Texas, USA
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This session will describe a multi-site study that tested the effect of civility on RN job satisfaction and organizational commitment. Findings indicate that civility as a self-reported characteristic is a significant independent predictor of intent-to-stay and is mediated by RN satisfaction, supporting the Cowden & Cummings (2012) theoretical model.
30th International Nursing Research Congress: Theory-to-Practice: Catalyzing Collaborations to Connect Globally. Held 25-29 July 2019 in Calgary, Alberta, Canada.
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RN Job Satisfaction
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