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|Publisher:||臺北市 ： 臺灣護理學會|
This study used a cross-sectional design. The purpose of the research was to investigate the impact of organizational and psychological empowerment on organizational commitment and job satisfaction among primary health professionals. Structured questionnaires were used to collect data by mail. Purposive sampling was conducted from six health bureaus in Northern Taiwan. From 753 primary health professionals who were initially approached 644 valid questionnaires were collected; a response rate of 85.52%. The results showed that primary health professionals perceived their levels of organizational and psychological empowerment, organizational commitment and job satisfaction to be moderate. Organizational and psychological empowerment were significant predictors of organizational commitment and job satisfaction, and accounted for 39.7% and 37.4% of the total variance. Support, a subscale of organizational empowerment, was the most important predictor of organizational commitment and job satisfaction, accounting for 30% and 31% respectively. Subscales of psychological empowerment, such as meaningfullness, autonomy, and impact were also significant predictors of organizational commitment and job satisfaction. Leaders in health bureaus in Taiwan may wish to develop empowerment education for primary health professionals as well as their managers, in order to enhance their sense of empowerment.
|Appears in Collections:||教師著作|
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