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Effects of Nursing Education on Leadership Self-Efficacy, Motivation, and Intent to Lead by Valerie N. Miller

By: Miller, Valerie N [author].
Material type: TextTextPublisher: [Tyler, TX] Scholar Works at UT Tyler, 2018-11-20T08:00:00ZDescription: 1 online resource (100 pages) text file, PDF.Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceSubject(s): Leadership | Motivation | Education | Self-efficacy | Nursing Student | Intent to Lead | NursingOnline resources: Dissertation Click here to view this dissertation. Summary: Leadership is vital to the future of the nursing profession. Baby boomer nurses hold a majority of the leadership positions in nursing and are now retiring, leaving a large number of leadership positions open. This void provides younger nurses the opportunity to step into leadership positions early in their careers. Nursing faculty are poised to impact the future of nursing through motivating and influencing students to pursue leadership positions. This dissertation study explores the concepts of motivation and leadership in undergraduate nursing education. Empowering students to move forward into leadership opportunities is key to nurses having a voice in changing the future of healthcare. The first manuscript, When Push Comes to Shove: A Comparative Concept Analysis of Motivation and Coercion in Nursing Education, introduces the concepts of motivation and coercion. It provides an understanding of the consequences of motivational power interactions for creating professional, satisfied, and empowered nursing students. The second manuscript, Effects of Nursing Education on Leadership Self-Efficacy, Motivation, and Intent to Lead, builds on the concept of motivation in nursing education related to leadership. This study examined the effects of a baccalaureate nursing leadership course on student leadership self-efficacy, motivation to lead, and the intent to lead. A modification of Chan and Drasgow’s (2001), Theory of Leadership Development was used as a framework to guide this descriptive pre-course- post-course study design. Understanding the effects of nursing leadership education in motivating students to become leaders can shape nursing education and potentially the future leaders of nursing.
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Item type Current location Call number URL Status Date due Barcode
UT Tyler Dissertation UT Tyler Online
Online
RT82 .M55 2018 (Browse shelf) http://hdl.handle.net/10950/1204 Available

Includes bibliographic references.

Leadership is vital to the future of the nursing profession. Baby boomer nurses hold a majority of the leadership positions in nursing and are now retiring, leaving a large number of leadership positions open. This void provides younger nurses the opportunity to step into leadership positions early in their careers. Nursing faculty are poised to impact the future of nursing through motivating and influencing students to pursue leadership positions. This dissertation study explores the concepts of motivation and leadership in undergraduate nursing education. Empowering students to move forward into leadership opportunities is key to nurses having a voice in changing the future of healthcare. The first manuscript, When Push Comes to Shove: A Comparative Concept Analysis of Motivation and Coercion in Nursing Education, introduces the concepts of motivation and coercion. It provides an understanding of the consequences of motivational power interactions for creating professional, satisfied, and empowered nursing students. The second manuscript, Effects of Nursing Education on Leadership Self-Efficacy, Motivation, and Intent to Lead, builds on the concept of motivation in nursing education related to leadership. This study examined the effects of a baccalaureate nursing leadership course on student leadership self-efficacy, motivation to lead, and the intent to lead. A modification of Chan and Drasgow’s (2001), Theory of Leadership Development was used as a framework to guide this descriptive pre-course- post-course study design. Understanding the effects of nursing leadership education in motivating students to become leaders can shape nursing education and potentially the future leaders of nursing.

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