Tutticci, N., Coyer, F., Lewis, P. A & Ryan, M. (2016). High-fidelity simulation: Descriptive analysis of student learning styles. Clinical Simulation in Nursing,12(11), 511-521. United States of America: Elsevier Inc.. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ecns.2016.07.008
Background: Nurse educators need to be responsive to and understand individual learning styles and characteristics. This responsiveness will contribute to a satisfying and effective high-fidelity simulation. Method: A descriptive post-test design was employed as part of a larger randomized controlled intervention study. Results: The majority of third-year nursing students were divergers (29.8%), and the highest mean score for learning characteristics was for active experimentation. Participants were highly satisfied and agreed effective teaching, and learning strategies were evident in and important for simulation. Conclusions: High-fidelity simulation is valued by third-year nursing students, irrespective of their learning styles and is particularly suited to millennial students. The implementation and design of simulation requires further examination to ensure that it consistently assists students in preparation for professional practice.
Access may be restricted.