The emotionally intelligent nurse leader by Mae Taylor Moss

By Mae Taylor Moss

The Emotionally clever Nurse Leader bargains nurse managers, well-being care leaders, and rising leaders an invaluable consultant for determining, utilizing, and regulating their feelings (emotional intelligence). because the writer sincerely demonstrates, harnessing the facility of emotional intelligence can remodel the paintings setting and the nursing career as a complete. this crucial source combines a robust theoretical base with illustrative case examples and useful insights. each day, nurse leaders needs to get to the bottom of clash, shape alliances, and trainer others in a classy healthiness care atmosphere. each one bankruptcy during this publication is designed to assist those pros establish, comprehend, and hone the talents of emotional intelligence—skills that may bolster the nurse professional's skill to steer successfully. The Emotionally clever Nurse Leader explores the right way to invent an emotionally delicate office tradition, upend the hierarchy—making leaders extra responsive and line staff extra responsible—and visualize and create an emotionally clever office.

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The emotionally intelligent nurse leader

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Each branch of their model is said to build on the one before. As a review, the four branches that Mayer, Salovey, and Caruso (2000, 2002) test are as follows: 1. The ability to perceive emotion. This involves fundamental recognition of how one and those around him are feeling. 2. The ability to use emotional facilitation. This involves using emotion as needed to be able to communicate feelings or to use emotions in cognitive situations. 32 the emotionally intelligent nurse leader 3. The ability to understand emotion.

SOMETIMES OUR THOUGHTS The Necessity of Emotional Intelligence Today The April 2003 issue of Harvard Business Review contains an article entitled “Preparing for Evil” (Mitroff and Alpaslan, 2003). This brief but sobering article reminds us of categories of events that can befall a business (or a nation or a financial system) in little more than the blink of an eye. Its emphasis is disaster preparedness, which many organizations are now examining more closely than ever before. The article presents “a timeline of major crises” spanning the past two and a half decades, including everything from terrorist attacks to transportation accidents to unparalleled natural disasters.

This feeling of constantly being monitored, known as “techno stress,” has been shown to contribute to anxiety and anger in the workplace (Helge, 2001). Journals related to the health profession emphasize the need to prepare medical and nursing students for the technological age (including information technology) in health care (De Ville, 2001; McCannon and O’Neal, 2003; McNeil, Elfrink, Bickford, and Pierce, 2003). There is a concern that nurses are not properly prepared and that they do not have the foundation of skills and knowledge necessary to cope with the environments they will encounter after graduation.

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