Incivility and bullying in nursing are complex problems that have garnered much attention in recent years. Emerging evidence suggests that incivility in the workplace has significant implications for nurses, patients, and health care organizations. Because today’s students are tomorrow’s colleagues, conversations regarding how to address incivility and bullying should include specific aspects of nursing academia and the preparation of new nurses.
Academic Education| April 01 2011
Incivility in Nursing: The Connection Between Academia and Clinical Settings
Susan Luparell, PhD, ACNS-BC, CNE
Susan Luparell is a clinical nurse specialist and associate professor on the Great Falls Campus of Montana State University in Bozeman, Montana
Corresponding author: Susan Luparell, phd, acns-bc, cne, 400 15th Avenue South, Suite 106, Great Falls, MT 59405 (e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org).
Search for other works by this author on:
Crit Care Nurse (2011) 31 (2): 92–95.
- Views Icon Views
- Share Icon Share
- Tools Icon Tools
Susan Luparell; Incivility in Nursing: The Connection Between Academia and Clinical Settings. Crit Care Nurse 1 April 2011; 31 (2): 92–95. doi: https://doi.org/10.4037/ccn2011171
Download citation file: