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- Successful Transition of the New Graduate Nurse by Romyn, Donna M/ Linton, Noreen/ Giblin, Cathy/ Hendrickson, Brenda/ Houger Limacher, Lori/ Murray, Carol/ Nordstrom, Pamela/ Thauberger, Gail/ Vosburgh, Di/ Vye-Rogers, Leianne/ Weidner, Arlene and Zimmel, Colleen M
- Curriculum Reform in Baccalaureate Nursing Education: Review of the Literature by Forbes, Maryann O and Hickey, Mary T
- Educating the Future eHealth Professional Nurse by Booth, Richard G
- Educating Leaders in Nursing: Faculty Perspectives by Kalb, Kathleen A./ O'Conner-Von, Susan K./ Schipper, Lindsay M./ Watkins, Alison K. and Yetter, Dawn M.
- Self-Efficacy and Resilience in Baccalaureate Nursing Students by Taylor, Heidi and Reyes, Helen
High-Fidelity Nursing Simulation: Impact on Student Self-Confidence and Clinical Competence
1Florida Atlantic University, firstname.lastname@example.org
2Palm Beach Atlantic University, email@example.com
3Florida Atlantic University, firstname.lastname@example.org
Citation Information: International Journal of Nursing Education Scholarship. Volume 7, Issue 1, Pages –, ISSN (Online) 1548-923X, DOI: 10.2202/1548-923X.2035, June 2010
- Published Online:
Development of safe nursing practice in entry-level nursing students requires special consideration from nurse educators. The paucity of data supporting high-fidelity patient simulation effectiveness in this population informed the development of a quasi-experimental, quantitative study of the relationship between simulation and student self-confidence and clinical competence. Moreover, the study reports a novel approach to measuring self-confidence and competence of entry-level nursing students. Fifty-three baccalaureate students, enrolled in either a traditional or simulation-enhanced laboratory, participated during their first clinical rotation. Student self-confidence and faculty perception of student clinical competence were measured using selected scale items of the Lasater Clinical Judgment Rubric. The results indicated an overall improvement in self-confidence and competence across the semester, however, simulation did not significantly enhance these caring attributes. The study highlights the need for further examination of teaching strategies developed to promote the transfer of self-confidence and competence from the laboratory to the clinical setting.