Nursing specialty and burnout

Nursing specialty and burnout,10.1080/13548500600568290,Psychology Health & Medicine,Laura Browning,Carey S. Ryan,Scott Thomas,Martin Greenberg,Susan

Nursing specialty and burnout   (Citations: 5)
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We examined the relationship between perceived control and burnout among three nursing specialties: nurse practitioners, nurse managers, and emergency nurses. Survey data were collected from 228 nurses from 30 states. Findings indicated that emergency nurses had the least control and the highest burnout, whereas nurse practitioners had the most control and the least burnout. Mediational analyses showed that expected control, hostility, and stressor frequency explained differences between specialties in burnout. The implications of these findings for interventions that reduce burnout and promote nursing retention are discussed.
Journal: Psychology Health & Medicine - PSYCHOL HEALTH MED , vol. 12, no. 2, pp. 148-154, 2007
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    • ...Workplaces contain stimuli which are especially prone to provoke anxiety: There are social hierarchies (Thomas & Hynes, 2007), conflicts with colleagues or superiors often described in terms of mobbing or bossing (Yildirim & Yildirim, 2007); uncertainty about the professional future and keeping the job (Eshel & Kadouch-Kowalsky, 2003; Strazdins, D'Souza, Lim, Broom, & Rodgers, 2004); demands for achievements which may provoke perception of overtaxation or insufficiency (Browning, Ryan, Thomas, Greenberg, & Rolniak, 2007; Turnipseed, 1998)...

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