ArticlesEvaluating the Impact of a School of Nursing Civility TeamBernard, R. Oscar PhD, RN; Sanford, Ashley MA, PMP; Duffy, Allyson PhD, RN; Rechenberg, Kaitlyn PhD, RN; Lopez, Maikelyn MS; Brown, Kimberly BS Author Information Assistant Professor (Dr Bernard), Academic Services Advisor (Ms Sanford), Associate Professor, Director of St. Petersburg Accelerated Pathway (Dr Duffy), Assistant Professor (Dr Rechenberg), RN-BSN Academic Advisor (Ms Lopez), and Contract Administrator (Ms Brown), University of South Florida College of Nursing Civility Team, USF College of Nursing. Correspondence: Dr Bernard, University of South Florida, 12901 Bruce B. Downs Blvd, Tampa, FL 33612 ([email protected]). The authors declare no conflicts of interest. Supplemental digital content is available for this article. Direct URL citations appear in the printed text and are provided in the HTML and PDF versions of this article on the journal's Web site (www.nurseeducatoronline.com). Accepted for publication: August 25, 2021 Early Access: October 27, 2021 Cite this article as: Bernard RO, Sanford A, Duffy A, Rechenberg K, Lopez M, Brown K. Evaluating the impact of a school of nursing civility team. Nurse Educ. 2022;47(3):180-183. doi: 10.1097/NNE.0000000000001120 Nurse Educator 47(3):p 180-183, May/June 2022. | DOI: 10.1097/NNE.0000000000001120 Buy SDC Metrics Abstract Background: Promoting civility in nursing education can be accomplished with civility teams, assessing perceptions of civility and developing initiatives to address areas needing improvement. Problem: There is a lack of information about the effectiveness of civility teams in nursing education, leading to uncertainty on how to develop and assess civility teams. Approach: This article discusses how 1 school of nursing implemented a civility team and used the Clark Healthy Work Environment Inventory to assess the impact of the team. Outcomes: The civility team used the inventory responses from 110 team members to establish civility action items. One year later, the inventory was repeated, and the responses from 122 team members were used to evaluate the impact of the civility action items. Conclusion: This program evaluation indicates an effective way for nursing programs to develop civility initiatives using a validated assessment tool to create and evaluate civility action items. © 2021 Wolters Kluwer Health, Inc. All rights reserved.