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Emotional Intelligence and Self-Efficacy among deputy's administrative staff of Kerman University of Medical Sciences
Arezoo Sarani, Seyed Hossein Mousavi, Sahar Salahi, Fatemeh Hasani, Zahra Esamaeili Abdar, Hojjat Sheikhbardsiri
J Edu Health Promot
2020, 9:105 (28 May 2020)
Emotional intelligence (EI) and self-efficacy are important factors that lead to success in work, life, and education. Various studies assessed the relationship between EI and well-being, performance, and self-efficacy in educational levels, but this topic has been rarely assessed in the occupational and administrative environments. The present study aimed to examine the relationship between EI and self-efficacy among administrative staffs of Kerman University of Medical Sciences.
The study employed a descriptive-correlational design and was conducted in six deputies supervised by the Kerman University of Medical Sciences in 2019, and 275 participants were selected using a census method. The research data were collected using the Goleman's EI framework with a reliability coefficient of
= 0.87 and Sherer General Self-Efficacy Scale with a reliability coefficient of
= 0.78. Data analysis was performed through Kolmogorov–Smirnov, analysis of variance, Tukey, and Pearson's correlation coefficient techniques at
< 0.05 significance level.
The mean score of EI was 98.8 ± 11.1 and the mean score of self-efficacy was 60 ± 7.17. There was a significant positive relationship between the scores of EI and self-efficacy. In addition, the findings indicated a positive significant correlation between self-efficacy with self-awareness, self-regulation, and social skills.
The findings of the current study confirm that EI has positive relationships with administrative personnel's self-efficacy. Therefore, implications of the findings can help in the selection, training, counseling, and retention of administrative personnel to the improvement of medical sciences universities' occupational performance.
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