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Impact of self-efficacy on nursing students compassion towards others and self
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Journal of Advanced Practices in Nursing

ISSN: 2573-0347

Open Access

Impact of self-efficacy on nursing students compassion towards others and self


49th Annual Nursing Research and Evidence Based Practice Conference

August 20-21, 2018 Tokyo, Japan

Dale M Hilty

Mount Carmel College of Nursing, USA

Posters & Accepted Abstracts: Adv Practice Nurs

Abstract :

Researchers have used self-efficacy to investigate online learning, physical therapist, diabetes type 2, work engagement, teacher education, exercise behavior, chemotherapy treatment, Alzheimer disease, counseling, clinical reasoning and online shopping. Instrumentation used was self-efficacy, compassion scale and self-compassion scale. PommierÔ??s (2011) scale measures compassion toward others. Subscales are kindness, judgment, common humanity, isolation, mindfulness and disengagement. NeffÔ??s (2003) scale measures compassion toward self. Subscales are self-kindness, self-judgment, common humanity, isolation, mindfulness and over-identified. Participants (N=69) in this educational intervention were BSN junior students. The selfefficacy scale was used to create two groups (e.g., high self-efficacy scores, moderate-low self-efficacy scores). Hypothesis 1: Kindness, common humanity and mindfulness subscales from PommierÔ??s compassion towards others questionnaire would have different mean scores for the two self-efficacy groups. Hypothesis 2: The common humanity, mindfulness and overidentified subscales from NeffÔ??s compassion towards self-questionnaire would have different mean scores for the two selfefficacy groups. Independent t-test analyses (SPSS #25) were significant for PommierÔ??s subscales (kindness, p=0.007; common humanity, p=0.001; mindfulness, p=0.001) and for NeffÔ??s subscales (common humanity, p=0.045; mindfulness, p=0.001; overidentified, p=0.019). Barring over-identified significant finding, BSN students with high scores on SE had high mean scores on the remaining five subscales.

Biography :

Dale M Hilty is an Associate Professor at the Mt. Carmel College of Nursing. He has received his PhD in Counseling Psychology from the Department of Psychology, The Ohio State University. He has published studies in the areas of psychology, sociology and religion. Between April 2017 and April 2018, his 10 research teams published 55 posters at local, state, regional, national and international nursing conferences.

E-mail: [email protected]

 

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