organizational factors
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2121 ◽  
Vol 7 (1) ◽  
pp. 75-86
Author(s):  
Asonye Christian Chinedu Chichi ◽  

Background: Organizational characteristics are the main concerns of nursing practice in acute care settings. The present study aimed to assess the organizational factors associated with nurses’ competence in averting Failure to Rescue (FTR) in acute care settings. Methods: This was a descriptive and correlational study. A purposive sampling technique was used to collect the necessary data from the study respondents. In total, 173 of the 204 eligible registered nurses providing sudden, urgent, and emergency direct care to patients in the identified acute care settings of Olabisi Onabanjo University Teaching Hospital in Sagamu City, Nigeria participated in this study. A self-structured 38-item questionnaire, including 4 parts (demographic characteristics, knowledge on FTR, competence in averting FTR, & organizational factors) was employed for data collection. The obtained data were analyzed in SPSS V. 22 using descriptive statistics (i.e. frequency, percentages, mean, standard deviation, & tables) as well as Spearman’s Rho correlation to test the hypotheses based on the assumptions that the variables were measured on an ordinal scale at P<0.05. Results: Most nurses presented a high level of knowledge regarding FTR with a mean score of 5.91. Besides, they were moderately competent in averting FTR with a mean score of 29.3. A significant correlation was also detected between organizational characteristics and the studied nurses’ level of competence in averting FTR (P=0.026). Conclusion: The present study data revealed that FTR could be reduced in acute care settings by the modification of organizational factors.


2022 ◽  
Vol 85 ◽  
pp. 102378
Author(s):  
Markus Schöbel ◽  
Inmaculada Silla ◽  
Anna-Maria Teperi ◽  
Robin Gustafsson ◽  
Antti Piirto ◽  
...  

2022 ◽  
Vol ahead-of-print (ahead-of-print) ◽  
Author(s):  
Ratan Kumar ◽  
Vibhava Srivastava

Purpose The purpose of this study is to extend and contribute to the evolving phenomenon of social media usage by business-to-business (B2B) salespersons. It draws on the interactional psychology model and extended technology acceptance model to explore the said phenomenon. Design/methodology/approach A survey-based quantitative study was carried out. Responses were gathered through a self-administered and structured questionnaire, from 218 B2B salespersons who were pooled in using purposive and snowball sampling. The final data set was subjected to partial least squares-based structural equation modelling using WarpPLS 7.0. Findings This study found that individual factors, namely, salesperson’s social media competence and sales capabilities; organizational factors, namely, organizational commitment and organizational competence; and social factors, namely, image, result demonstrability and subjective norms, contribute positively and significantly towards social media usage by B2B salespeople. The study also found that the impact of individual factors on intention to use social media was partially mediated by its perceived usefulness, while in the case of organizational and social factors, the impact was fully mediated by its perceived ease of use. Research limitations/implications This study provides a valuable addition to the existing literature on sales and social media; however, the contextualization cannot be ignored. Practical implications This study enables firms to understand various factors affecting salespeople’ perception of social media and to make them appreciate its usage in improving sales performance and customer satisfaction. Originality/value It is the first study that models the factors of salespeople’s usage of social media in their job at three levels, namely, individual, organizational and social, and establishes the link between B2B salespersons’ perceived usefulness of social media, sales capabilities, social media competence and intention to use social media.


2022 ◽  
pp. 126-137
Author(s):  
M. A. Kashina ◽  
V. R. Popov

The relevance of this research is about the need to search for factors that increase the stability of youth associations, including student ones. Only stable youth associations can effectively socialize young people and form them as active actors in civil society. The project is a desk study and has a quality design.Object: non-university mass student public associations. They were created in Russia in the 60s of the twentieth century: student building brigades (SSO) and student nature protective brigades (DOP). Subject: institutional isomorphism of non-university student public associations. Purpose: to assess the impact of character and the degree of isomorphism of student public associations on their stability.Research results. It is shown that the main factor in the stability of student public associations is the level of their compliance with institutional requirements. It leads to forced isomorphism. The cause of this isomorphism is the monopoly of sources of support for the activities of these associations. In Russia, the state has such a monopoly. Student associations must take into account the institutional factors, in particular the requirements of higher-level systems and institutions. It gives them the necessary resources to continue their activities. Intra-organizational factors (level of social significance, charisma of leaders, mass character, and others) are less important for ensuring their sustainability.


PLoS ONE ◽  
2022 ◽  
Vol 17 (1) ◽  
pp. e0261604
Author(s):  
María-Luisa Vázquez ◽  
Andrea Miranda-Mendizabal ◽  
Pamela Eguiguren ◽  
Amparo-Susana Mogollón-Pérez ◽  
Marina Ferreira-de-Medeiros-Mendes ◽  
...  

Background Despite increasing recommendations for health professionals to participate in intervention design and implementation to effect changes in clinical practice, little is known about this strategy’s effectiveness. This study analyses the effectiveness of interventions designed and implemented through participatory action research (PAR) processes in healthcare networks of Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico and Uruguay to improve clinical coordination across care levels, and offers recommendations for future research. Methods The study was quasi-experimental. Two comparable networks, one intervention (IN) and one control (CN), were selected in each country. Baseline (2015) and evaluation (2017) surveys of a sample of primary and secondary care doctors (174 doctors/network/year) were conducted using the COORDENA® questionnaire. Most of the interventions chosen were based on joint meetings, promoting cross-level clinical agreement and communication for patient follow-up. Outcome variables were: a) intermediate: interactional and organizational factors; b) distal: experience of cross-level clinical information coordination, of clinical management coordination and general perception of coordination between levels. Poisson regression models were estimated. Results A statistically significant increase in some of the interactional factors (intermediate outcomes) -knowing each other personally and mutual trust- was observed in Brazil and Chile INs; and in some organizational factors -institutional support- in Colombia and Mexico. Compared to CNs in 2017, INs of Brazil, Chile, Colombia and Mexico showed significant differences in some factors. In distal outcomes, care consistency items improved in Brazil, Colombia and Uruguay INs; and patient follow-up improved in Chile and Mexico. General perception of clinical coordination increased in Brazil, Colombia and Mexico INs. Compared to CNs in 2017, only Brazil showed significant differences. Conclusions Although more research is needed, results show that PAR-based interventions improved some outcomes regarding clinical coordination at network level, with differences between countries. However, a PAR process is, by definition, slow and gradual, and longer implementation periods are needed to achieve greater penetration and quantifiable changes. The participatory and flexible nature of interventions developed through PAR processes poses methodological challenges (such as defining outcomes or allocating individuals to different groups in advance), and requires a comprehensive mixed-methods approach that simultaneously evaluates effectiveness and the implementation process to better understand its outcomes.


Author(s):  
Marita McCabe ◽  
Denny Meyer ◽  
David Mellor ◽  
Jessica Byers ◽  
Debra Osborne ◽  
...  

2022 ◽  
Vol 14 (1) ◽  
pp. 21
Author(s):  
Benjamin Akinyemi ◽  
Alice I. Ogundele ◽  
Samuel Olutuase ◽  
Babu George

This study examined the influence of competence development, work-life balance, perceived organizational support and organization&rsquo;s commitment to employees on job satisfaction, affective commitment and turnover intention among registered nurses in Nigeria&rsquo;s Ondo State. The sample consisted of 220 registered nurses from six public hospitals in Ondo State. Data analysis was conducted using multivariate regressions, Pearson&rsquo;s product-moment correlation and descriptive statistics to determine the influence of organizational factors on nurses&rsquo; job satisfaction, affective commitment and turnover intention. The results indicated that competence development practices, work-life balance policies and practices, perceived organizational support and the organization&rsquo;s commitment to employees were positively correlated to job satisfaction and affective commitment but negatively correlated to registered nurses&rsquo; turnover intention. This study identified the importance of organizational factors in promoting nurses&rsquo; job satisfaction, affective organizational commitment and intention to stay which may inform hospital administration, health care institutions and the Ondo State Government about the significant role of organizational factors in improving nurses&#39; job satisfaction, affective commitment and turnover intention.&nbsp;


2022 ◽  
Vol 9 ◽  
Author(s):  
Xixi Luo ◽  
Quanlong Liu ◽  
Zunxiang Qiu

This paper firstly proposes a modified human factor classification analysis system (HFACS) framework based on literature analysis and the characteristics of falling accidents in construction. Second, a Bayesian network (BN) topology is constructed based on the dependence between human factors and organizational factors, and the probability distribution of the human-organizational factors in a BN risk assessment model is calculated based on falling accident reports and fuzzy set theory. Finally, the sensitivity of the causal factors is determined. The results show that 1) the most important reason for falling accidents is unsafe on-site supervision. 2) There are significant factors that influence falling accidents at different levels in the proposed model, including operation violations in the unsafe acts layer, factors related to an adverse technological environment for the unsafe acts layer, loopholes in site management in the unsafe on-site supervision layer, lack of safety culture in the adverse organizational influence layer, and lax government regulation in the adverse external environment layer. 3) According to the results of the BN risk assessment model, the most likely causes are loopholes in site management work, lack of safety culture, insufficient safety inspections and acceptance, vulnerable process management and operation violations.


2022 ◽  
Vol 20 (1) ◽  
pp. 67
Author(s):  
BASMA BEN NEFISSA BEN NEFISSA ◽  
Faouzi Jilani Jilani

<p><em> </em><em>The positive theory of accounting initiated by Watts and Zinmerman in 1978 postulates that the purpose of accounting is to describe, explain and predict accounting facts. The major contribution of this theory is to analyze the effect of accounting output on the main recipients of financial statements. However, in spite of its notable contributions, the positive theory of accounting falls short of studying the context in which the decision-making process by agents takes place s. It has been proved that this context conditions the decision-making process. Numerous studies have therefore been interested in the characteristics of the environment, which include both, organizational factors and individual factors that would condition decisions. It is from this perspective that behavioural accounting, a branch of accounting defined by Hofsted and Kinard (1970) as the analysis of the attitudes of accountants andparticularly non-accountants under the prism of the impact of accounting andparticularly accounting reports, has been developed. Thus, in many fields, both accounting and non-accounting, researchers have felt the need to take a closer look at the behavioural dimension, mainly theemotional and cognitive dimensions of decision-makers, particularly executives, because these dimensions have a significant influence on the decision-making process.</em></p><p><em>In the first part of our article, we will therefore show how the development of behavioral research has taken place in many fields. The aim is to prove that man is not a machine and that man’s specificities, both cognitive and emotional, must be rigorously analyzed to avoid unexpected results .Subsequently, we present a more or less diverse range of work on behavioral accounting . Finally, we prove through a careful and rigorous review of the accounting literature that behavioral accounting offers the opportunity for researchers, particularly practitioners, to be apprehended and thus evaluated through different faculties.</em></p>


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