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Moral Habitability in Nursing: An Interpretive Description

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thesis
posted on 29.08.2017 by REBECCA ANNE VANDERHEIDE
There is a large body of nursing ethics research that focuses on the associations between adverse workplaces and the moral complexities of the everyday practice of nurses. While research has identified that the adversity nurses experience in their workplaces makes some environments morally uninhabitable, to date there have been no studies that directly explore or describe moral habitability in nursing. Through a synthesis of conceptual analysis and direct engagement with a particularly vulnerable subset of the nursing workforce, new graduate nurses, this study established an interpretive description of moral habitability in nursing, both conceptually and in practice.

History

Principal supervisor

Susan Lee

Additional supervisor 1

Cheryle Moss

Additional supervisor 2

Paddy Rodney

Year of Award

2017

Department, School or Centre

Nursing and Midwifery

Campus location

Australia

Course

Doctor of Philosophy

Degree Type

DOCTORATE

Faculty

Faculty of Medicine Nursing and Health Sciences

Exports