This study was undertaken as descriptive research with the goal of examining the relations between the levels of ego-resilience, self-leadership, and satisfaction with clinical practice among undergraduate nursing school students with the experience of clinical practice training. The subjects of this research included fourth year undergraduate students majoring in nursing in two universities located in J Province and G Metropolitan City. Using SPSS/WIN 22.0, the data collected from the surveys were analyzed using real numbers, percentages, averages, standard deviations, t-tests, ANOVA, Schéffe s test, Pearson s Correlation Coefficients and multiple regressions. An analysis of the results of the study found that ego-resilience, according to general characteristics, presents significant differences with respect to gender, satisfaction levels with one’s major, and the presence of role models in practical work. Self-leadership was found to present significant differences with respect to grade point average, satisfaction with one’s major and role models regarding practical work. Satisfaction in clinical practice was found to present significant differences with respect to religious status, satisfaction with one’s major, and role models in practical work. An analysis of the correlations between ego-resilience, self-leadership and satisfaction with clinical practice indicated the existence of a significant static correlation between satisfaction with clinical practice and both ego-resilience, and self-leadership. An analysis of the factors affecting satisfaction in clinical practice training indicated that ego-resilience and religious statusboth had a significant effect.
2. Research Method
3. Research Results