Work-related stressors experienced by part-time clinical affiliate nursing faculty in baccalaureate education
This descriptive and multivariate correlational study identifies work-related situations that were perceived as stressful in a sample of part-time clinical affiliate nursing faculty (n = 91) from a western state who teach in baccalaureate programs. The most stressful conditions include being physically and emotionally drained; working outside regular hours; dealing with the number of role expectations; and receiving inadequate monetary compensation. Subjects reported other specific stressful situations related to their work with clinical agencies, universities, and students. The researcher also examined the relationships between selected background factors (number of years of clinical teaching experience, clinical teacher education, and holding a second job), role stress, and job satisfaction. Even though this sample had a high job satisfaction rating, the variable, role stress, was shown to significantly predict job satisfaction. Lastly, implications for nurse educators in baccalaureate programs are explored. © 2009 The Berkeley Electronic Press. All rights reserved.
Whalen, Kathleen S., "Work-related stressors experienced by part-time clinical affiliate nursing faculty in baccalaureate education" (2009). Regis University Faculty Publications. 917.