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Academic incivility

Sung-Heui Bae, Deborah Dang, Karen A Karlowicz, Miyong T Kim
OBJECTIVES: This study's objective was to explore the possible triggers of clinicians' disruptive behavior and to consider whether the type of trigger resulting in disruptive behavior differed by type of clinician, clinician characteristics, professional role, and ethnic background. METHODS: Using data collected from 1559 clinicians working at an urban academic medical center in the United States, we examined intrapersonal, interpersonal, and organizational triggers...
November 2, 2016: Journal of Patient Safety
Jennie L Hill, Clarice N Waters, Korine N Kolivras, Paul A Estabrooks, Jamie M Zoellner
The goal of this work was to provide a community-academic partnership with actionable information for physical activity (PA) for a rural health-disparate region. Identified PA outlets were audited and combined with survey data for 813 residents in the region. Less than a third of sampled residents (28%) met PA recommendations, with low perceptions of safety for PA. PA resource outlets in rural areas had higher numbers of incivilities. On the basis of our findings, 4 actionable strategies are recommended: shared-use agreements, reducing incivilities, addressing issues related to safety from traffic, and increasing the number of PA resources in rural areas...
October 2016: Family & Community Health
Anya Bostian Peters, Lynne King
Faculty-to-faculty incivility negatively affects not only the victim of the uncivil behavior but also the nursing program as a whole. This phenomenological study explored the experiences of academic nurse administrators who have dealt with incivility among and between faculty members. An interpretative approach was used to uncover themes, and suggestions are made for managing faculty-to-faculty incivility.
January 2017: Nurse Educator
Jacqui Carr, Margaret Pitt, Elizabeth Perrell, Natasha Recchia
Students who demonstrate quiet incivility can be challenging and disrupt the learning that takes place in the community setting. Recognising incivility and acting to address this behaviour with students is difficult because the behaviour is not overt or obvious to others. The most important component in attempting to manage incivility is exploring the behaviour with the student to identify the potential cause, and negotiate a strategy to improve it. It is acknowledged that the behaviour may be due to personal, academic, or professional issues...
April 2016: British Journal of Community Nursing
Lauren Zurbr├╝gg, Kathi N Miner
Scholars have proposed that interpersonal workplace discrimination toward members of oppressed social groups has become covert and subtle rather than overt and explicit and that such experiences lead to negative outcomes for targets. The present study examined this proposition by examining experiences and consequences of workplace incivility-a seemingly harmless form of interpersonal maltreatment-based on gender, sexual orientation, and their intersection. A sample of 1,300 academic faculty (52% male, 86% White) participated in an online survey study assessing their experiences of workplace incivility, job stress, job satisfaction, job identity centrality, and demographics...
2016: Frontiers in Psychology
Mostafa Rad, Es-Hagh Ildarabadi, Fatemeh Moharreri, Hossein Karimi Moonaghi
BACKGROUND: Incivility among nursing students is a common academic problem. Knowing the causes of students' incivility will enable the faculty members and academic institutions to select correct strategies to deal with this problem. This study was conducted to explore the causes of incivility among nursing students from both educators' and students' points of view. METHODS: gThis qualitative content analysis study was applied in order to explore experiences and insights of 17 nursing lecturers and 9 nursing students who were selected through purposeful sampling and interviewed on the causes of incivility...
January 2016: International Journal of Community Based Nursing and Midwifery
Kathleen B LaSala, Vicki Wilson, Elizabeth Sprunk
There are an increasing number of nursing academic administrators who identify themselves as victims of faculty incivility. This study examined experiences that academic administrators encountered with faculty incivility using a phenomenological research design. Three major themes emerged: faculty inappropriate behaviors, consequences of faculty behaviors on administrator targets, and administrators call for action. Findings revealed that incivility had devastating effects on administrators personally and professionally...
May 2016: Nurse Educator
Anahita Masoumpoor, Fariba Borhani, Abbas Abbaszadeh, Maryam Rassouli
BACKGROUND: Uncivil behavior is a serious issue in nursing education around the world, and is frequently faced by instructors and students. There is no study in relation to explain the concept and dimensions of uncivil behavior in nursing education of Iran. AIM: The aim of this study was to determine the perception of nursing educators about student incivility behavior. METHODS: This was a qualitative study. Data from 11 semi-structured interviews were analyzed using conventional content analysis...
November 23, 2015: Nursing Ethics
Sanaa Abd El-Azeem Ibrahim, Shereen Ahmed Qalawa
BACKGROUNDS: Students' incivility in institutions of higher education is a serious issue that faces educators in performing their teaching duties. The negative impacts associated with uncivil classroom behaviors have been found to contribute to the disruption of the learning process and the classroom learning environment, and the deterioration of the faculty-student relationship. OBJECTIVES: This study assays the incivility level among nursing students, investigates factors affecting student nurses' incivility, and explores the relationship between students' uncivil behavior and factors affecting its occurrence based on the perceptions of students and faculty staff...
January 2016: Nurse Education Today
Deborah Dang, Sung-Heui Bae, Karen A Karlowicz, Miyong T Kim
The magnitude of negative consequences of clinician disruptive behaviors on patients and clinicians was examined using data collected from 1559 clinicians working at an urban academic medical center in the United States. For the impact of disruptive behavior on patient safety, psychological aggression as caused by disruptive behavior or incivility increased the likelihood of patient harm as well as job dissatisfaction and physical symptoms.
April 2016: Journal of Nursing Care Quality
Tatiana Penconek
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
2015: Alberta RN
Cynthia M Clark, Celestina Barbosa-Leiker, Larecia Money Gill, Danh Nguyen
BACKGROUND: Academic incivility is a serious challenge for nursing education, which needs to be empirically measured and fully addressed. METHOD: A convenience sample of nursing faculty and students from 20 schools of nursing in the United States participated in a mixed-methods study to test the psychometric properties of the Incivility in Nursing Education-Revised (INE-R) Survey. RESULTS: A factor analysis and other reliability analyses support the use of the INE-R as a valid and reliable measurement of student and faculty perceptions of incivility in nursing education...
June 2015: Journal of Nursing Education
Mostafa Rad, Es-Hagh Ildarabadi, Fatemeh Moharreri, Hossein Karimi Moonaghi
BACKGROUND: It is absolutely essential to know the negative impacts incivility in students and educators may have on the creation of a suitable teaching-learning environment. Better education of to-be nurses would improve their service to patients and society in the future. There has been no research in Iran so far on this particular case. This study examines the experiences of uncivil or disrespectful behavior from the standpoint of educators and students. METHODOLOGY & METHODS: A quantitative content analysis was carried out to study manuscripts presented in the form of open questionnaires...
2015: Global Journal of Health Science
Ann E Tourangeau, Matthew Wong, Margaret Saari, Erin Patterson
AIMS: The aims of this paper are to: (1) describe work characteristics that nurse faculty report encourage them to remain in or leave their academic positions; and (2) determine if there are generational differences in work characteristics selected. BACKGROUND: Nurse faculty play key roles in preparing new nurses and graduate nurses. However, educational institutions are challenged to maintain full employment in faculty positions. DESIGN: A cross-sectional, descriptive survey design was employed...
May 2015: Journal of Advanced Nursing
(no author information available yet)
This month's Nursing Management features a disturbing report into bullying at a leading London healthcare provider. An investigation by academics at Plymouth University reveals a frequency of bullying at Barts Health NHS Trust four times the national average and a prevailing culture of incivility and unpleasantness.
November 27, 2014: Nursing Management (Harrow)
Kathleen G Burger, Debra Kramlich, Mary Malitas, Karin Page-Cutrara, Lisa Whitfield-Harris
The nature of ethical interactions among nurse educators is crucial in modeling ethically based relationships for nursing students. This article focuses on the issue of uncivil faculty-to-faculty relationships in nursing education and is supported by a literature review of incivility in academic settings and the experiential reflections of seasoned nurse educators. The bioethical practice-based theory of symphonology provides a new perspective for framing these reviews and reflections. This theory can facilitate decision making in difficult interactions and sustain a focus on the central agreements that are foundational to nursing education...
October 2014: Journal of Nursing Education
Anya Bostian Peters
Academic incivility creates a challenging work environment for nursing faculty. Understanding the concept of faculty-to-faculty incivility may enlighten faculty regarding appropriate interpersonal relationships, assist in alleviating uncivil behavior, and improve the likelihood that faculty will remain in nursing education, potentially easing the current nursing faculty shortage. The primary purpose of this study was to describe novice nurse faculty members' lived experiences of faculty-to-faculty incivility...
May 2014: Journal of Professional Nursing: Official Journal of the American Association of Colleges of Nursing
Cynthia M Clark, Danh T Nguyen, Celestina Barbosa-Leiker
Academic incivility can increase student stress, jeopardize learning, damage relationships, and negatively impact the academic environment. This 3-year longitudinal study measured a cohort of prelicensure nursing students' progressive perceptions of stress, coping, student-student and faculty-student relationships, and levels of academic civility. While civility scores remained mild to moderately high overall, there was a slightly declining trend over the 3-year period. Perceived stressors and coping strategies and ways to improve academic civility are identified and discussed...
July 2014: Nurse Educator
Victoria Pitt, David Powis, Tracy Levett-Jones, Sharyn Hunter
BACKGROUND: Research conducted primarily with psychology and medical students has highlighted that personal qualities play an important role in students' academic performance. In nursing there has been limited investigation of the relationship between personal qualities and performance. Yet, reports of student incivility and a lack of compassion have prompted appeals to integrate the assessment of personal qualities into pre-registration nursing student selection. Before this can be done research is needed to explore the influence of students' personal qualities on programme performance and progression...
May 2014: Nurse Education Today
Jeff Cain, Frank Romanelli, Kelly M Smith
The constructs of academic entitlement and student consumerism refer to students' attitudes toward education as a commodity and the underlying belief that as consumers, they should be catered to and given the opportunity to participate in the education process according to their preferences. Most discussions regarding these attitudes are anecdotal, but the pervasiveness of these accounts and the troubling effects that ensue warrant attention. Grade inflation, student incivility, altered classroom practices, and decreased faculty morale are all potential aftereffects of teaching students who hold academic entitlement beliefs...
December 12, 2012: American Journal of Pharmaceutical Education
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