Stress, Self-Efficacy, Social Support, and Coping Strategies in University Students
AbstractThe goal of this study was to examine the relationship of self-efficacy, social support, and coping strategies with stress levels of university students. Seventy-five Education students completed four questionnaires assessing these variables. Significant correlations were found for stress with total number of coping strategies and the use of avoidance-focused coping strategies. As well, there was a significant correlation between social support from friends and emotion-focused coping strategies. Gender differences were found, with women reporting more social support from friends than men. Implications of these results for counselling university students are discussed.
How to Cite
Dwyer, A. L., & Cummings, A. L. (2007). Stress, Self-Efficacy, Social Support, and Coping Strategies in University Students. Canadian Journal of Counselling and Psychotherapy, 35(3). Retrieved from https://cjc-rcc.ucalgary.ca/article/view/58672
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