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Medical school faculty stress

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11 papers 25 to 100 followers
María Luisa Avargues Navarro, Mercedes Borda Mas, Ana María López Jiménez
The purpose of this study has been to test, with a sample of 193 Professors of the University of Seville, a structural model on the mediating role of personal perceived competence in the appearance of burnout syndrome and stress symptoms under potentially stressful work conditions. The instruments used to evaluate were a socio-demographic and work-related data questionnaire, The Maslach Burnout Inventory (M.B.I.), The Labour Scale of Stress and the Magallanes Stress Scale. The model of strategy implementation and LISREL 8...
May 2010: Spanish Journal of Psychology
Kevin T Mahoney, Walter C Buboltz, John E Buckner, Dennis Doverspike
An online survey was conducted on a national sample of United States professors to examine emotional labor and its relationship to work outcomes. Participants were queried on genuine, faking, and suppressing emotional expression facets of emotional labor, as well as emotional exhaustion, job satisfaction, and affective commitment. The sample of 598 included 71 instructors, 177 assistant professors, 168 associate professors, and 182 professors. A path analysis was conducted testing two models of emotional labor...
October 2011: Journal of Occupational Health Psychology
Ana Slišković, Darja Maslić Seršić
The aim of this study was to investigate exposure to stress at work in university teachers and see if there were differences between men and women as well as between positions. The study was carried out online and included a representative sample of 1,168 teachers employed at universities in Croatia. This included all teaching positions: assistants (50%), assistant professors (18%), associate professors (17%), and full professors (15%). Fifty-seven percent of the sample were women. The participants answered a questionnaire of our own design that measured six groups of stressors: workload, material and technical conditions at work, relationships with colleagues at work, work with students, work organisation, and social recognition and status...
December 2011: Arhiv za Higijenu Rada i Toksikologiju
Susanna Calkins, Nadia Johnson, Greg Light
BACKGROUND: The Association of American Medical Colleges and Howard Hughes Medical Institute have urged medical faculty to develop in themselves, and in their students, habits of critical professional inquiry, while stressing the importance of integrating formal learning with hands-on, practical experience. AIMS: This study describes the impact of a year-long faculty development program on conceptions of teaching held by 16 faculty in a medical school affiliated with a large private Midwestern research university...
2012: Medical Teacher
B F Mulder, M H Erich, J C C Borleffs, A F Elgersma, J Cohen-Schotanus
The extent to which students feel involved in their education positively influences academic achievement. Individual student-faculty meetings can foster student involvement. To be effective, faculty acknowledgement of the benefit of these meetings is a prerequisite. The aim of this study was to explore faculty perceptions of individual student-faculty meetings. In addition we investigated students' perceptions. As part of the undergraduate programme, mandatory individual intake and follow-up meetings between first-year medical students (n = 425) and senior faculty members (n = 34) have been implemented from 2009 onwards...
May 2012: Perspectives on Medical Education
Rochelle DeCastro, Kent A Griffith, Peter A Ubel, Abigail Stewart, Reshma Jagsi
PURPOSE: To explore aspects of mentoring that might influence medical faculty career satisfaction and to discover whether there are gender differences. METHOD: In 2010-2011, the authors surveyed 1,708 clinician-researchers who received (in 2006-2009) National Institutes of Health K08 and K23 awards, which provided mentoring for career development. The authors compared, by gender, the development and nature of mentoring relationships, mentor characteristics, extent of mentoring in various mentor roles, and satisfaction with mentoring...
February 2014: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
David A Cook, Yvonne Steinert
BACKGROUND: With the growing presence of computers and Internet technologies in personal and professional lives, it seems prudent to consider how online learning has been and could be harnessed to promote faculty development. AIMS: Discuss advantages and disadvantages of online faculty development, synthesize what is known from studies involving health professions faculty members, and identify next steps for practice and future research. METHOD: We searched MEDLINE for studies describing online instruction for developing teaching, leadership, and research skills among health professions faculty, and synthesized these in a narrative review...
November 2013: Medical Teacher
Mariëlle Jippes, Erik W Driessen, Nick J Broers, Gerard D Majoor, Wim H Gijselaers, Cees P M van der Vleuten
PURPOSE: Because successful change implementation depends on organizational readiness for change, the authors developed and assessed the validity of a questionnaire, based on a theoretical model of organizational readiness for change, designed to measure, specifically, a medical school's organizational readiness for curriculum change (MORC). METHOD: In 2012, a panel of medical education experts judged and adapted a preliminary MORC questionnaire through a modified Delphi procedure...
September 2013: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
Pier Bryden, Shiphra Ginsburg, Bochra Kurabi, Najma Ahmed
PURPOSE: To explore clinical faculty members' knowledge and attitudes regarding their teaching and evaluation of professionalism. METHOD: Clinical faculty involved in medical education at University of Toronto Faculty of Medicine were recruited to participate in focus groups between 2006 and 2007 to discuss their knowledge, beliefs, and attitudes about teaching and evaluating professionalism and to determine their views regarding faculty development in this area...
June 2010: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
Karen L Cropsey, Saba W Masho, Rita Shiang, Veronica Sikka, Susan G Kornstein, Carol L Hampton
PURPOSE: Faculty attrition, particularly among female and minority faculty, is a serious problem in academic medical settings. The reasons why faculty in academic medical settings choose to leave their employment are not well understood. Further, it is not clear if the reasons why women and minority faculty leave differ from those of other groups. METHODS: One hundred sixty-six medical school faculty who left the School of Medicine (SOM) between July 1, 2001, and June 30, 2005, completed a survey about their reasons for leaving...
September 2008: Journal of Women's Health
Barbara A Schindler, Dennis H Novack, Diane G Cohen, Joel Yager, Dora Wang, Nicholas J Shaheen, Phyllis Guze, LuAnn Wilkerson, Douglas A Drossman
PURPOSE: Increased pressure for clinical and research productivity and decreased control over the work environment have been reported to have adverse impacts on academic faculty in limited studies. The authors examined whether work-related stressors in academic medicine negatively affected the physical and mental health, as well as life and job satisfaction, of academic medical school faculty. METHOD: A 136-item self-administered anonymous questionnaire modified from a small 1984 study was distributed to 3,519 academic faculty at four U...
January 2006: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
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