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"Nursing resilience"

Kim Foster, Celeste Cuzzillo, Trentham Furness
WHAT IS KNOWN ON THE SUBJECT?: Mental health nurses are affected by interpersonal, practice-related and organizational factors that can increase workplace stress and reduce their physical and mental health and well-being. Resilience programmes are a strength-based preventative approach to supporting individuals to overcome workplace adversities. WHAT THE PAPER ADDS TO EXISTING KNOWLEDGE?: This qualitative inquiry is the first study to report mental health nurses' perspectives and experiences on a workplace resilience programme...
June 19, 2018: Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing
Kelly Kester, Holly Wei
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
June 2018: Nursing Management
Mi Yu, Haeyoung Lee
AIMS: Nurses' turnover intention is not just a result of their maladjustment to the field; it is an organizational issue. This study aimed to construct a structural model to verify the effects of new graduate nurses' work environment satisfaction, emotional labor, and burnout on their turnover intention, with consideration of resilience and job involvement, and to test the adequacy of the developed model. METHODS: A cross-sectional study and a structural equation modelling approach were used...
March 6, 2018: Japan Journal of Nursing Science: JJNS
Madeline Schmidt, Kristin Haglund
The purpose of this case study was to describe compassion fatigue using one nurse's experience as an example and to present the process of Personal Reflective Debrief as an intervention to prevent compassion fatigue in emergency department (ED) nurses. Debriefing after adverse outcomes using a structured model has been used in health care as a nonthreatening and relatively low-cost way to discuss unanticipated outcomes, identify opportunities for improvement, and heal as a group. There are many methods of debrief tailored to specific timing around events, specific populations of health care workers, and amount of time for debriefing...
September 2017: Journal of Trauma Nursing: the Official Journal of the Society of Trauma Nurses
Seung Min Lee, Kyung Mi Sung
PURPOSE: The purpose of this study was to examine the effects of a violence coping program (VCP) based on Polk's middle-range theory of resilience on nursing competency, resilience, burnout, and the ability to cope with violence in nurses working in emergency rooms. METHODS: A quasi-experimental study, with a nonequivalent control group and a pretest-posttest design, was conducted. Participants were 36 nurses who worked in emergency rooms and had experienced violence; 18 nurses from D hospital and 18 nurses from C hospital were assigned to the experimental and control groups, respectively...
June 2017: Journal of Korean Academy of Nursing
Yu-Fang Guo, Yuan-Hui Luo, Louisa Lam, Wendy Cross, Virginia Plummer, Jing-Ping Zhang
AIMS AND OBJECTIVES: To investigate the prevalence and extent of burnout on nurses and its association with personal resilience. BACKGROUND: With the worldwide shortage of nurses, nurse burnout is considered one of the main contributing factors and has been the focus of studies in recent years. Given the well-documented high level of burnout among nurses, resilience is expected to be a significant predictor of nurse burnout. The association between burnout and resilience has not previously been investigated extensively...
January 2018: Journal of Clinical Nursing
Lin Wang, Hong Tao, Barbara J Bowers, Roger Brown, Yaqing Zhang
The aim of this study was to examine the relationships among social support, self-efficacy, and resilience in early career registered nurses. A cross-sectional study was conducted with a convenience sample of 747 early career registered nurses. Data collection was performed between August and November 2015. Data were analyzed using structural equation modeling. Among the three factors of social support, only the impact of coworker support on nurse resilience is fully mediated by self-efficacy; friend support had a significant positive direct effect on self-efficacy and an indirect effect on nurse resilience...
May 2018: Western Journal of Nursing Research
Cynthia Delgado, Dominic Upton, Kristen Ranse, Trentham Furness, Kim Foster
BACKGROUND: The emotional labour of nursing work involves managing the emotional demands of relating with patients, families and colleagues. Building nurses' resilience is an important strategy in mitigating the stress and burnout that may be caused by ongoing exposure to these demands. Understandings of resilience in the context of emotional labour in nursing, however, are limited. OBJECTIVES: To investigate the state of knowledge on resilience in the context of emotional labour in nursing...
May 2017: International Journal of Nursing Studies
Yu-Fang Guo, Wendy Cross, Virginia Plummer, Louisa Lam, Yuan-Hui Luo, Jing-Ping Zhang
AIMS: To explore the state of resilience and its predictors among nurses in mainland China. BACKGROUND: Resilience is considered as an important ability to influence the prevention of job dissatisfaction and burnout. There are few studies on resilience in Chinese nurses, particularly investigating the predictors of resilience. METHODS: A cross-sectional survey was employed and 1061 nurses from six three-level hospitals in Hunan responded to participate in the study...
April 2017: Journal of Nursing Management
Penny A Sauer, Thomas P McCoy
Workplace bullying has been experienced by 27% to 80% of nurses who have participated in studies. Bullying behaviors negatively impact the health of nurses. This study examined whether nurses' resilience had an impact on the effects of bullying on the nurse's health. This cross-sectional descriptive study surveyed licensed registered nurses in one state. The sample ( N = 345) was predominately female (89%) and Caucasian (84%), with an average age of 46.6 years. In this sample, 40% of nurses were bullied. Higher incidence of bullying was associated with lower physical health scores ( p = ...
December 2017: Western Journal of Nursing Research
Denise M Matel-Anderson, Abir K Bekhet
The number of deaths by suicide has increased over the last few years. The purpose of this qualitative study is to explore components of resilience in adolescents who survived a suicide attempt from the perspective of nine psychiatric nurses. Resilience was used as a guiding conceptual framework which proposes that resilience is the interplay between risk and protective factors. Three categories emerged including risk factors, protective factors, and future recommendations of suicide prevention strategies. The perspectives gained from this study will help develop nursing interventions for adolescents to overcome risk factors and to build on their protective factors...
November 2016: Issues in Mental Health Nursing
Lynette Cusack, Morgan Smith, Desley Hegney, Clare S Rees, Lauren J Breen, Regina R Witt, Cath Rogers, Allison Williams, Wendy Cross, Kin Cheung
Building nurses' resilience to complex and stressful practice environments is necessary to keep skilled nurses in the workplace and ensuring safe patient care. A unified theoretical framework titled Health Services Workplace Environmental Resilience Model (HSWERM), is presented to explain the environmental factors in the workplace that promote nurses' resilience. The framework builds on a previously-published theoretical model of individual resilience, which identified the key constructs of psychological resilience as self-efficacy, coping and mindfulness, but did not examine environmental factors in the workplace that promote nurses' resilience...
2016: Frontiers in Psychology
Carol Pavlish, Katherine Brown-Saltzman, Loretta So, Julia Wong
OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study is to explore nurse leaders' experiences working in ethically difficult situations and helping nurses cope with moral distress. BACKGROUND: Moral distress is associated with ethically complex situations where nurses feel voiceless and powerless. Moral distress can lead to disengagement, burnout, and decreased quality of care. METHODS: The critical incident technique was used to collect descriptions of ethically complex situations from 100 nurse leaders in California...
June 2016: Journal of Nursing Administration
Vicki Cope, Bronwyn Jones, Joyce Hendricks
AIM: This study explored why nurses chose to remain in the Western Australian workforce and to develop insights into the role of resilience of nurses and to identify the key characteristics of resilience displayed by these nurses. BACKGROUND: Nursing is a stressful profession. Prolific quantitative research which measures job stress and resilience has been implemented; however, there is a dearth of qualitative studies which hear the personal narratives as to why nurses remain and thrive in a stressful workplace...
2016: Collegian: Journal of the Royal College of Nursing, Australia
Jill Arzouman
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
November 2015: Medsurg Nursing: Official Journal of the Academy of Medical-Surgical Nurses
Haikel A Lim, Joyce Y S Tan, Jianlin Liu, Joanne Chua, Emily N K Ang, Ee Heok Kua, Rathi Mahendran
The current study examined whether continuing education programs on psychosocial oncology patient care would improve nurses' resilience and reduce their stress. Analyses revealed postprogram improvements in resilience, which was related to reduction in stress. Findings provide preliminary evidence that such programs may also be helpful in other domains.
January 2016: Journal of Continuing Education in Nursing
José Carlos Bermejo Higuera, Eulalia Alburquerque Medina
Resilience is a dynamic and evolving process, that varies according to the circumstances, the features of the trauma, the context, the stage of life in which the person is, culture and learning we had. Largely depends on the art of extending the arm to ask for help and also the art to attempt it with significant relationships. From the belief that the nursing profession is called to provide resilience tutoring, we review the keys by which we consider these professionals potential resilience tutors.
June 2015: Revista de Enfermería
Kaori Shimoinaba, Margaret O'Connor, Susan Lee, David Kissane
BACKGROUND: Despite the losses experienced by nurses in their role in palliative care, they wish to continue working in this environment. This is described as resilience, which enhances coping in dealing with death and grief. AIM: To explore the nature of nurses' resilience and the way it is developed. DESIGN: A qualitative research design using grounded theory methods was employed. With theoretical sampling, 18 interviews were conducted and theoretical saturation was achieved...
October 2015: International Journal of Palliative Nursing
Marie Anaut
The conceptual approach of resilience is part of a perspective of understanding and support to people facing situations of risk or traumatic events. This approach has transformed clinical practices by offering an alternative to the psychopathological model initially focused on vulnerability, allowing it to take into account the resources and skills of people and their environment. It has applications in many clinical fields: psychology, psychiatry, education, social work, health... The concept of resilience, which now has been studied for more than forty years, is met with growing interest, as is evident by the large number of research and publications that refer to it on the international stage...
June 2015: Recherche en Soins Infirmiers
Cynda Hylton Rushton, Joyce Batcheller, Kaia Schroeder, Pamela Donohue
BACKGROUND: The high level of stress experienced by nurses leads to moral distress, burnout, and a host of detrimental effects. OBJECTIVES: To support creation of healthy work environments and to design a 2-phase project to enhance nurses' resilience while improving retention and reducing turnover. METHODS: In phase 1, a cross-sectional survey was used to characterize the experiences of a high-stress nursing cohort. A total of 114 nurses in 6 high-intensity units completed 6 survey tools to assess the nurses' characteristics as the context for burnout and to explore factors involved in burnout, moral distress, and resilience...
September 2015: American Journal of Critical Care: An Official Publication, American Association of Critical-Care Nurses
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