self-esteem

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self-esteem

 [self es-tēm´]
respect for or pride about oneself; see also self-esteem enhancement.
chronic low s.-e. a nursing diagnosis accepted by the North American Nursing Diagnosis Association, defined as a longstanding negative self-evaluation or feeling about one's own self or self-capabilities.
risk for situational low s.-e. a nursing diagnosis accepted by the North American Nursing Diagnosis Association, defined as being at risk for developing a negative perception of self-worth (situational low self-esteem).
situational low s.-e. a nursing diagnosis accepted by the North American Nursing Diagnosis Association, defined as a negative perception of self-worth in response to a current situation (specify).

self-esteem

(sĕlf′ĭ-stēm′)
n.
Pride in oneself; self-respect.

self-esteem1

the degree of worth and competence one attributes to oneself. See also self-concept.

self-esteem2

a nursing outcome from the Nursing Outcomes Classification (NOC) defined as personal judgment of self-worth. See also Nursing Outcomes Classification.

self-esteem

Self-worth Psychology The internalized sense of one's own worth
References in periodicals archive ?
Critique: Exceptionally well written, organized and presented, "Beyond Beauty: A Guide to Self-Love, Self-Confidence, Full Feminine Power" is an extraordinary, life-changing, life-enhancing read that is unreservedly recommended for personal reading lists, as well as both community and college/university library Self-Help/Self-Improvement collections.
Self-confidence is what academics call "domain-specific" - it may apply to certain areas of life, but not others.
Self-confidence is often the missing ingredient, holding back a person from developing meaningful relationships and enjoying personal and professional success.
Nurses' self-confidence and perceived benefit of family presence were statistically significant (p=0.
3% of the patients felt that their self-confidence was affected or decreased because of their cleft condition.
Competitive anxiety and self-confidence states are considered temporary alterations in an athlete's mental and physical being that can either enhance or inhibit athletic performance (Martens et al.
They are, for example, self-confidence in learning a subject, and liking the subject, which are both positively related to achievement (e.
Self-confidence in identification generally increased for most species with angler skill level.
In this respect, some have suggested that individuals' performance can be influenced by two main psychological variables including anxiety and self-confidence (Taylor, 1981).
Simulation-based teaching and learning strategies build self-confidence in nursing students by allowing them to practice assessment and critical thinking skills in a nonthreatening environment (Birkhoff & Donner, 2010).
PERSEVERANCE | IMAGINATION | SELF-CONFIDENCE | HUMOUR