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Employment goals, expectations, and migration intentions of nursing graduates in a Canadian border city: A mixed methods study.(Report)

To link to full-text access for this article, visit this link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ijnurstu.2012.07.015 Byline: Michelle Freeman (a), Andrea Baumann (b), Noori Akhtar-Danesh (c), Jennifer Blythe (d), Anita Fisher (d) Keywords: Border city; Commuter; Graduates; Mixed methods; Nurse migration;... Full description

Journal Title: International Journal of Nursing Studies Dec, 2012, Vol.49(12), p.1531(13)
Main Author: Freeman, Michelle
Other Authors: Baumann, Andrea , Akhtar - Danesh, Noori , Blythe, Jennifer , Fisher, Anita
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0020-7489
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recordid: gale_hrca341837144
title: Employment goals, expectations, and migration intentions of nursing graduates in a Canadian border city: A mixed methods study.(Report)
format: Article
creator:
  • Freeman, Michelle
  • Baumann, Andrea
  • Akhtar - Danesh, Noori
  • Blythe, Jennifer
  • Fisher, Anita
subjects:
  • Nursing -- Methods
  • Nursing -- Analysis
  • Nursing Students -- Employment
  • Nursing Students -- Methods
  • Nursing Students -- Analysis
ispartof: International Journal of Nursing Studies, Dec, 2012, Vol.49(12), p.1531(13)
description: To link to full-text access for this article, visit this link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ijnurstu.2012.07.015 Byline: Michelle Freeman (a), Andrea Baumann (b), Noori Akhtar-Danesh (c), Jennifer Blythe (d), Anita Fisher (d) Keywords: Border city; Commuter; Graduates; Mixed methods; Nurse migration; Value-expectancy; Workforce integration Abstract: Internationally, nurse migration in border cities has received little attention. Nurses who graduate from nursing programs in Canadian border communities have the option of working in Canada or the United States. They are able to cross the international border each day as commuter migrants returning to their home country after work. Despite recent investment by Canada to increase the number of nursing students, the migration intentions of graduating nurses and the factors influencing their decision making has not been explored. Author Affiliation: (a) Faculty of Nursing, University of Windsor, Canada (b) Global Health, Faculty of Health Sciences, Nursing Health Services Research Unit (NHSRU), McMaster Site, Canada (c) School of Nursing, McMaster University, Canada (d) School of Nursing, NHSRU, McMaster University, Canada Article History: Received 23 January 2012; Revised 19 July 2012; Accepted 21 July 2012
language: English
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0020-7489
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0020-7489
  • 00207489
url: Link


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titleEmployment goals, expectations, and migration intentions of nursing graduates in a Canadian border city: A mixed methods study.(Report)
creatorFreeman, Michelle ; Baumann, Andrea ; Akhtar - Danesh, Noori ; Blythe, Jennifer ; Fisher, Anita
ispartofInternational Journal of Nursing Studies, Dec, 2012, Vol.49(12), p.1531(13)
identifierISSN: 0020-7489
subjectNursing -- Methods ; Nursing -- Analysis ; Nursing Students -- Employment ; Nursing Students -- Methods ; Nursing Students -- Analysis
descriptionTo link to full-text access for this article, visit this link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ijnurstu.2012.07.015 Byline: Michelle Freeman (a), Andrea Baumann (b), Noori Akhtar-Danesh (c), Jennifer Blythe (d), Anita Fisher (d) Keywords: Border city; Commuter; Graduates; Mixed methods; Nurse migration; Value-expectancy; Workforce integration Abstract: Internationally, nurse migration in border cities has received little attention. Nurses who graduate from nursing programs in Canadian border communities have the option of working in Canada or the United States. They are able to cross the international border each day as commuter migrants returning to their home country after work. Despite recent investment by Canada to increase the number of nursing students, the migration intentions of graduating nurses and the factors influencing their decision making has not been explored. Author Affiliation: (a) Faculty of Nursing, University of Windsor, Canada (b) Global Health, Faculty of Health Sciences, Nursing Health Services Research Unit (NHSRU), McMaster Site, Canada (c) School of Nursing, McMaster University, Canada (d) School of Nursing, NHSRU, McMaster University, Canada Article History: Received 23 January 2012; Revised 19 July 2012; Accepted 21 July 2012
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descriptionTo link to full-text access for this article, visit this link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ijnurstu.2012.07.015 Byline: Michelle Freeman (a), Andrea Baumann (b), Noori Akhtar-Danesh (c), Jennifer Blythe (d), Anita Fisher (d) Keywords: Border city; Commuter; Graduates; Mixed methods; Nurse migration; Value-expectancy; Workforce integration Abstract: Internationally, nurse migration in border cities has received little attention. Nurses who graduate from nursing programs in Canadian border communities have the option of working in Canada or the United States. They are able to cross the international border each day as commuter migrants returning to their home country after work. Despite recent investment by Canada to increase the number of nursing students, the migration intentions of graduating nurses and the factors influencing their decision making has not been explored. Author Affiliation: (a) Faculty of Nursing, University of Windsor, Canada (b) Global Health, Faculty of Health Sciences, Nursing Health Services Research Unit (NHSRU), McMaster Site, Canada (c) School of Nursing, McMaster University, Canada (d) School of Nursing, NHSRU, McMaster University, Canada Article History: Received 23 January 2012; Revised 19 July 2012; Accepted 21 July 2012
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abstractTo link to full-text access for this article, visit this link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ijnurstu.2012.07.015 Byline: Michelle Freeman (a), Andrea Baumann (b), Noori Akhtar-Danesh (c), Jennifer Blythe (d), Anita Fisher (d) Keywords: Border city; Commuter; Graduates; Mixed methods; Nurse migration; Value-expectancy; Workforce integration Abstract: Internationally, nurse migration in border cities has received little attention. Nurses who graduate from nursing programs in Canadian border communities have the option of working in Canada or the United States. They are able to cross the international border each day as commuter migrants returning to their home country after work. Despite recent investment by Canada to increase the number of nursing students, the migration intentions of graduating nurses and the factors influencing their decision making has not been explored. Author Affiliation: (a) Faculty of Nursing, University of Windsor, Canada (b) Global Health, Faculty of Health Sciences, Nursing Health Services Research Unit (NHSRU), McMaster Site, Canada (c) School of Nursing, McMaster University, Canada (d) School of Nursing, NHSRU, McMaster University, Canada Article History: Received 23 January 2012; Revised 19 July 2012; Accepted 21 July 2012
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