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  • Clarke, Catherine.
     
     Subjects
     
  •  
  • Nurses -- Attitudes.
     
  •  
  • Nurses -- Job stress.
     
  •  
  • Organizational behavior.
     
  •  
  • Self-consciousness (Awareness)
     
  •  
  • Art -- Research -- Theses.
     
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  •  Clarke, Catherine.
     
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  •  Walk in my shoes : c...
     
     
     
     MARC Display
    Walk in my shoes : can an exhibition of nurses' shoes and stories promote change in nurses' perceptions of their peers? / by Catherine Clarke.
    by Clarke, Catherine.
    [Toronto] : OCAD University, 2016.
    Subjects
  • Nurses -- Attitudes.
  •  
  • Nurses -- Job stress.
  •  
  • Organizational behavior.
  •  
  • Self-consciousness (Awareness)
  •  
  • Art -- Research -- Theses.
  • Description: 
    viii, 117 p. : col. ill. ; 28 cm.
    Content Notes: 
    "Submitted to OCAD University in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of Master of Design in Strategic Foresight and Innovation. Toronto, Ontario, Canada, August, 2016."
    Print copy available for consultation at the OCAD University Library.
    Additional Author: 
    OCAD University. Graduate Studies Programs.
    Summary: 
    "Horizontal hostility and incivility directed at novice nurses is a significant problem in hospitals. Attempts at addressing the issue through human resources policies and training have achieved limited success. Research suggests that self-awareness and perspective-taking are antecedents for behaviour change. This Major Research Project explored the use of an arts-based method to promote personal reflection and self-awareness among nurses about the impact of incivility on novice nurses. Staff nurses and students at a Toronto hospital were invited to attend an exhibition of nurse archetypes and artefacts and participate in activities designed to promote self-reflection. Twenty nurses and twenty-one nursing students completed an exit survey. Eighty percent of respondents indicated that the experience had encouraged them to reflect on their own behaviour; eighty-four percent reported they were more aware of the potential impact of their conduct;and 61 percent proposed that the exhibition had prompted them to consider changing their behaviour with peers. The outcomes suggest hospitals consider using arts-based approaches, such as an exhibition, as interventions to reduce nurse-to-nurse incivility." -- Abstract.
    Weblink: 
    Access e-thesis: http://openresearch.ocadu.ca/id/eprint/1126
    Number of Holds: 
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    Copy/Holding information
    Call No.CollectionStatus 
    N344 M16 C526 REF.ReferenceChecked InRequest Copy
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