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A Study on Clinical Violence, Emotional Response, Resilience and Career Identify among Nursing Students

  • Crisisonomy
  • Abbr : KRCEM
  • 2017, 13(10), pp.87-101
  • DOI : 10.14251/crisisonomy.2017.13.10.87
  • Publisher : Crisis and Emergency Management: Theory and Praxis
  • Research Area : Social Science > Public Policy > Public Policy in general
  • Received : August 8, 2017
  • Accepted : October 11, 2017
  • Published : October 31, 2017

Sun-Nam Park 1 Jongeun Lee 2 AN HYE RAN 2

1서울여자간호대학교
2충북대학교

Accredited

ABSTRACT

To investigate clinical violence, emotional response, resilience and career identity among nursing students, self-report questionnaires were completed by 200 nursing students at two Korean universities in September of 2016. The results show that 99.5% of the subjects experienced clinical violence and the most common type of violence was verbal violence. Among their emotional responses to assault, the highest score is ‘angry’, followed by ‘in a state of shock’ and ‘depressed’. Experience of clinical violence was negatively correlated with career identity. Emotional response showed a negative correlation with resilience and career identity, while resilience showed a positive correlation with career identity. The factors affecting career identity include resilience and emotional response and their explanatory power was 14%. Therefore, to improve career identity of nursing students, thorough initial training should be provided to help them deal with clinical violence, along with various programs to develop their resilience.

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