Quote from klone
I'm sorry for your experience. While I suppose it's possible it happened exactly as you describe, I suspect that if we spoke to your preceptor, your manager, and the education department, we may hear a very different story. And somewhere in the middle lies the truth.
Best of luck to you in your future endeavors, wherever that may be.
Something tells me that the preceptor, manager and educator will all tell that the OP was asking 1.4555783 more question/unit of time than any new grad they ever heard of, that she was not the best match for the unit, that she had a touch of attitude and that she was generally breathing 0.678234 times/min more than they all always do there.
If she would really do something truly outrageous, she would be terminated plain and simple. If she was offered a choice to resign, plus all that talks about "never able to succeed", "not having time to teach new grads" (after getting a bunch of them) and all other garbage, the diagnosis is: unless proven otherwise, she was just disliked. Speaking about ER and ICU dreams could be just the last drop.
'been there, done that.
Mountainrnbsn, you've got to bring yourself up. It happened with many before you. I went through exactly this twice in a row. What they told you about long-term care and such was wrong in so many instances that I won't even go to details. Waht they did with you was even worse.
Look for jobs in smaller hospitals. Avoid that large Trauma I center as a plague till you get experience and learn how to hold your ground. You can do it, as I, and many others, did it.