Perceptions of Empowerment And Intent to Stay

Nedd, Nicole
January 2006
Nursing Economic$;Jan/Feb2006, Vol. 24 Issue 1, p13
Academic Journal
The article discusses issues concerning perceptions of empowerment and intent to stay in the nursing profession in the U.S. Nurses only perceive moderate levels of access to empowerment structures. Individual characteristics of nurses such as age, education and experience were not significantly related to intent to stay.


Related Articles

  • Action to revive health visitor role. Puffett, Neil // Children & Young People Now (Haymarket Business Publications Ltd;3/26/2009, p9 

    The article offers information on the action needed to revive the health visitor numbers and workforce in Great Britain. It reports that health visitors and workforce have experienced a dramatic fall by approximately 10 percent in 2007 compare to 2006. It notes that to prevent the decrease, the...

  • Study shows health care workers' commitment equal to other fields. Costello, Mary Ann // AHA News;10/1/2001, Vol. 37 Issue 39, p5 

    Reports that health care workers' commitment to their employers is equal to that of workers in other fields, according to a study by research firm Walker Information. Percentage of nurses who planned to stay with their employer; Job satisfaction of health care workers; Factors contributing to...

  • Successful Restructuring: Maximizing Training Dollars. Hansten, Ruth I.; Washburn, Marilynn J. // Nursing Economic$;Mar/Apr97, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p81 

    Intuitively, health care leaders know that no major change can take place without education; certainly an employee must know his role as well as how to complete new skills in order to function in a new job description as an integrated team. One's experience from the field can reveal the benefit...

  • The retention of the older nursing workforce: A literature review exploring factors which influence the retention and turnover of older nurses. Moseley, Amanda; Jeffers, Lesley; Paterson, Jan // Contemporary Nurse: A Journal for the Australian Nursing Profess;2008, Vol. 30 Issue 1, p46 

    In an era of nursing shortages and increased health care demands, it is important to explore factors which contribute to the retention of nursing staff, especially older nurses who contribute a wealth of knowledge and experience to their employing organization. This literature review explored...

  • The Nursing Shortage and Potential Solutions: An Overview. Ulrich, Beth // Nephrology Nursing Journal;Aug2003, Vol. 30 Issue 4, p364 

    Successfully solving the nephrology nursing shortage will require multiple strategies on national and local levels. Retaining current nephrology nurses is a key strategy. In addition, we, as a specialty, must help recruit people into nursing, and recruit student nurses and graduate nurses into...

  • Why stay in nursing? Wilson, Caroline // Nursing Management - UK;Feb2006, Vol. 12 Issue 9, p24 

    The article highlights the critical importance of encouraging nurses to remain in the nursing workforce. The complexity of the nurse retention issue is reflected by the diversity of published research. Many investigators have relied on large scale quantitative studies that measure the net effect...

  • Canadians love nurses.  // Australian Nursing Journal;Apr2005, Vol. 12 Issue 9, p27 

    Focuses on a phone poll in Ontario, Canada, which has found nurses to have the highest rating in the community among all health care professionals. Key to recruiting and retaining nurses as health care workers.

  • Building on the SUCCESS OF LEO. Garland, Gayle // Nursing Management - UK;Oct2003, Vol. 10 Issue 6, p16 

    Describes the Leading Empowered Organisations program for nurses and allied health professionals at the University of Leeds in England. Aim of the initiative; Structure of the Building Enabling Systems program; Details of the workshops conducted.

  • Locals look for future health care workers. Gentile, Annie // American City & County;Jun2008, Vol. 123 Issue 6, p14 

    The article reports on the shortage of local health care workers in the U.S. A greater number of public health employees are reaching retirement age, and local health departments (LHDs) are unable to recruit and retain enough qualified workers to take their places. To address the shortages, LHDs...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics