How to Trip Rapid Review

Step 1: Select articles relevant to your search (remember the system is only optimised for single intervention studies)

Step 2: press

Step 3: review the result, and maybe amend the or if you know better! If we're unsure of the overall sentiment of the trial we will display the conclusion under the article title. We then require you to tell us what the correct sentiment is.

1,447 results for

Provider Burnout

by
...
Latest & greatest
Alerts

Export results

Use check boxes to select individual results below

SmartSearch available

Trip's SmartSearch engine has discovered connected searches & results. Click to show

121. Association Between Physician Burnout and Patient Safety, Professionalism, and Patient Satisfaction: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. (PubMed)

- and late-career physicians (Cohen Q = 7.27; P = .003). The reporting method of patient safety incidents and professionalism (physician-reported vs system-recorded) significantly influenced the main results (Cohen Q = 8.14; P = .007).This meta-analysis provides evidence that physician burnout may jeopardize patient care; reversal of this risk has to be viewed as a fundamental health care policy goal across the globe. Health care organizations are encouraged to invest in efforts to improve physician (...) Association Between Physician Burnout and Patient Safety, Professionalism, and Patient Satisfaction: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. Physician burnout has taken the form of an epidemic that may affect core domains of health care delivery, including patient safety, quality of care, and patient satisfaction. However, this evidence has not been systematically quantified.To examine whether physician burnout is associated with an increased risk of patient safety incidents, suboptimal care

2018 JAMA Internal Medicine

122. The one patient that drives physicians to burnout

The one patient that drives physicians to burnout The one patient that drives physicians to burnout The one patient that drives physicians to burnout | | September 9, 2018 9K Shares We all have that one patient. That one patient who can always find a way to turn a good day bad, who just knows how to push your buttons in all the wrong ways. Who’s that patient for me? Let’s just call him Elton Reed. Oh, Mr. Reed … where to begin with him? When we first met, I remember being so excited (...) didn’t even know how he’d come up with that diagnosis in the first place; I almost never thought he had an infection. And even though he always had all his records on hand, sometimes the information he provided about his history or prior diagnoses was wildly inaccurate or just straight up false. And for some reason, Mr. Reed was strangely obsessed with his diagnoses — he called them his “problems.” But he didn’t care to know how I’d arrived at a conclusion or any of the subtleties in building

2018 KevinMD blog

123. It’s time for hospitals to publicly disclose physician satisfaction, burnout, and suicide rates

It’s time for hospitals to publicly disclose physician satisfaction, burnout, and suicide rates It's time for hospitals to publicly disclose physician satisfaction, burnout, and suicide rates It’s time for hospitals to publicly disclose physician satisfaction, burnout, and suicide rates | | May 22, 2018 775 Shares We are in the midst of an epidemic of physician burnout, depression and suicide. Although the causes are debatable, there can be little doubt that increasing demands for financial (...) performance and patient satisfaction, decreasing autonomy, and physicians’ individual liability for systemic risk management decisions in a majority of practice settings are significant contributors to these adverse outcomes. At the same time physician burnout, depression, and suicide rates have been rising; tremendous progress has been made in both the culture of safety and reduction of iatrogenic harms in large U.S. health care organizations over the past 20 years. A key driver of these improvements has

2018 KevinMD blog

124. A relatively simple solution to physician burnout

A relatively simple solution to physician burnout A relatively simple solution to physician burnout A relatively simple solution to physician burnout | | May 15, 2018 107 Shares Physician burnout is increasing at an alarming rate. According to a January 2017 AMA Wire report, physician burnout rate has increased from 2013 to 2017 across every specialty in medicine. Greater than 50 percent of primary care providers are burned out. Therefore, every patient at the entry point of medical care (...) of others. As we strive to competently provide better healthcare for society, we in healthcare sense a relatedness to each other and to our patients. Prior to the era of modern American healthcare, most physicians would agree that our three basic psychological needs, which nourish our intrinsic motivation, were met by a physician-friendly environment. The Affordable Care Act (ACA) transformed our physician-friendly environment into an era of physician as adversary. The federal government along

2018 KevinMD blog

125. Burnout: Don’t blame the clinicians; blame the system

Burnout: Don’t blame the clinicians; blame the system Burnout: Don't blame the clinicians; blame the system Burnout: Don’t blame the clinicians; blame the system | | May 14, 2018 1K Shares Physician burnout is the depression of the medical world. We are aware of its presence and the detriment it can cause, but yet, we don’t really like to talk about it. The problem is, just like depression, if we don’t talk about it or seek to address it, it persists and leads to a number of unwanted outcomes (...) including decreased productivity, decreased patient satisfaction, and increase in medical errors. And if you are one of those, who thinks this only occurs to a select few, I want you to rethink that. Most statistics suggest that 50 percent of physicians have experienced burnout at one time or another. Thus, you have more than likely already met a burnt out physician. That physician who was always pleasant, but now is receiving complaints from patients about their professionalism or behavior

2018 KevinMD blog

126. Refuel and engage: small tweaks towards addressing burnout

tweaks may be the keys to improving physician burnout – starting with this not-so-revolutionary concept of a lunch break. In our alternate universe, medical organizations would provide areas where physicians could convene for lunch breaks and even offer fresh, whole food choices. For now, here are some ideas to get the ball rolling: Promote a culture where taking a lunch break is considered an acceptable, necessary form of self-care. Encourage our colleagues to gather in communal eating areas in our (...) Refuel and engage: small tweaks towards addressing burnout Refuel and engage: small tweaks towards addressing burnout Refuel and engage: small tweaks towards addressing burnout | | May 6, 2018 9 Shares Picture an alternate universe where you as a physician look forward to your lunch break so that you can refuel and engage with your fellow colleagues. In this imaginary world, not only do you have time to eat and converse with others, but you also have time to throw on your sneakers and go

2018 KevinMD blog

127. Physicians: Find your “why” to help with burnout

Physicians: Find your “why” to help with burnout Physicians: Find your "why" to help with burnout Physicians: Find your “why” to help with burnout | | April 28, 2018 15 Shares So physician burnout is real. Most physicians understand this because on any given day — we are living it: falling reimbursements, growing regulation, too little time with loved ones, pathetic sleep schedules and massive debt. And as The Physician Philosopher, MD, so aptly recently on KevinMD, finding our “why” can (...) ? We focus so much on the process that we often harm ourselves and actually dampen our ability to excel and serve the very goal we push toward. Our “why” gets lost, our passion becomes hollow, and we slowly die in the process. I believe that our bodies are the most amazing machines ever created. And as with any finely crafted automobile, we must care for them well if we want them to perform at a high level. We must take great pains to change the oil, rotate the tires and provide them with plenty

2018 KevinMD blog

128. Dr. Ronny Jackson: A victim of political accusations, or physician burnout?

on. Physicians commit suicide much more frequently than the general population — four hundred deaths per year — despite similar rates of depression and other associated mental illnesses. This is a crisis on a personal, professional, public health, and health system level. Physician burnout affects the quality of care that doctors provide. A link between emotional exhaustion and increased patient mortality in intensive care units has been suggested in several studies. This relationship to quality makes (...) by greater than 50 percent Certain specialties noted above appear to have unique intrinsic factors in their work which predispose those physicians to burnout The risk of burnout increases with additional work on average 2 to 3 percent per additional hour worked per week Burnout is more than four times more prevalent in doctors who spend 20 percent or less of their time on activities they feel provide their work a sense of purpose A physician who enters orders into the computer (EHR) is nearly 30 percent

2018 KevinMD blog

129. Adopting the Quadruple Aim: The University of Rochester Medical Center Experience<sup>,,✯✯✯</sup>: Moving from Physician burnout to Physician Resilience. (PubMed)

Adopting the Quadruple Aim: The University of Rochester Medical Center Experience,,✯✯✯: Moving from Physician burnout to Physician Resilience. The high rates of burnout among medical professionals in the United States are well documented. The reasons for burnout and the factors that contribute to physician resilience among health care providers in academic centers, however, are less well studied.Health care providers at a large academic center were surveyed to measure their degree (...) of burnout and callousness and identify associated factors. Additional questions evaluated features linked to resilience. The survey assessed demographic variables, work characteristics, qualifications, experience, and citizenship.A total of 528 surveys were sent out; 469 providers responded, and 444 (84%) completed the survey. High burnout was reported by 214 providers (45.6%), and callousness was noted among 163 (34.8%). Rates of burnout and callousness were higher among advanced practice providers

2018 American Journal of Medicine

130. Providing Quality Care for Women: Obstetrics and Gynaecology Workforce

Providing Quality Care for Women: Obstetrics and Gynaecology Workforce PROVIDING QUALITY PATIENT CARE PART 1 - OBSTETRICS AND GYNAECOLOGY WORKFORCE PROVIDING QUALITY CARE FOR WOMEN OBSTETRICS AND GYNAECOLOGY WORKFORCEPROVIDING QUALITY CARE FOR WOMEN OBSTETRICS AND GYNAECOLOGY WORKFORCE © 2016 The Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored or transmitted in any form or by any means, without the prior written (...) Standards and job descriptions for resident consultant posts 19 8 Managing the transition 21 9 Summary and recommendations 22 Glossary 23 Appendix 25 References 31 Contributors 3 ContentsKEY MESSAGES Executive summary IN 2015, THE RCOG ESTABLISHED the Safer Women’s Health Care working party to consider the different workforce models required to ensure safe obstetrics and gynaecology care. This report addresses the difficulties being experienced in providing sufficient medical workforce in obstetrics

2016 Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists

131. Cross-sectional study: Caring behaviour of nurses in Malaysia is influenced by spiritual and emotional intelligence, psychological ownership and burnout

Cross-sectional study: Caring behaviour of nurses in Malaysia is influenced by spiritual and emotional intelligence, psychological ownership and burnout Caring behaviour of nurses in Malaysia is influenced by spiritual and emotional intelligence, psychological ownership and burnout | Evidence-Based Nursing We use cookies to improve our service and to tailor our content and advertising to you. You can manage your cookie settings via your browser at any time. To learn more about how we use (...) ownership and burnout Article Text Nursing issues Cross-sectional study Caring behaviour of nurses in Malaysia is influenced by spiritual and emotional intelligence, psychological ownership and burnout Elizabeth Adamson Statistics from Altmetric.com Commentary on: Kaur D , Sambasivan M , Kumar N . Effect of spiritual intelligence, emotional intelligence, psychological ownership and burnout on caring behaviour of nurses: a cross-sectional study . Implications for practice and research This study presents

2014 Evidence-Based Nursing

132. Burnout Among Members of AAGL

is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. Read our for details. ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT03078296 Recruitment Status : Completed First Posted : March 13, 2017 Last Update Posted : December 10, 2018 Sponsor: Gaby Moawad Information provided by (Responsible Party): Gaby Moawad, George Washington University Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: This study seeks to determine the burnout rate (...) Intervention/treatment Members of the AAGL Physicians and other providers who are members of the AAGL. Other: survey respondents all survey participants will be asked to complete a questionnaire Outcome Measures Go to Primary Outcome Measures : Burnout as assessed by questionnaire [ Time Frame: day 1 ] questionnaire assesses several factors associated with burnout including productivity and self-reported status of mental health Eligibility Criteria Go to Information from the National Library of Medicine

2017 Clinical Trials

133. A physician’s experience with burnout, and what she learned about it

A physician’s experience with burnout, and what she learned about it A physician's experience with burnout, and what she learned about it A physician’s experience with burnout, and what she learned about it | | October 19, 2017 265 Shares Physician burnout and physician suicide have been getting more attention in the last several years. Suicide among physicians is horribly tragic, and maybe moreso because of several factors. Suicide is the quintessentially most preventable fatal event. In order (...) to a report by the CDC last summer, and although it is the number one cause of death among male medical residents per a that was released this year, their suicide rate was lower than average for their age group. Although burnout is clearly increasing among physicians, I have not seen any data that shows that suicide is increasing. I have been a witness to the kinds of stresses that lead to suicide in physician colleagues. So far, knock on wood, none of the doctors who work closely with me have committed

2017 KevinMD blog

134. 5 ways to get out of the physician burnout black hole

5 ways to get out of the physician burnout black hole 5 ways to get out of the physician burnout black hole 5 ways to get out of the physician burnout black hole | | December 31, 2017 213 Shares Practicing medicine with all of its responsibilities often reminds me of a black hole. It seems each time something new is added it gets pushed into the vast vortex of the black hole, hidden from those around you and jumbled with everything you are expected to do. People around you see the world as you (...) to create the life you want to live. Working with a coach can provide you the opportunity to envision your best life in medicine and help you take steps towards it. Coaching is a safe (and confidential) space in which you work together to reflect on how to best reposition yourself towards happiness. It gives you the opportunity to sort through the many aspects of your life that have contributed to the black hole you’re floating through. Coaching is a valuable resource to individually move you away from

2017 KevinMD blog

135. Fix the system to address physician burnout

Fix the system to address physician burnout Fix the system to address physician burnout Fix the system to address physician burnout | | October 31, 2017 253 Shares The prevalence of burnout among physicians is estimated to be more than and has grown in recent years. This is largely due to changing patient demographics, increasing cost constraints, new federal and state regulations, and other external factors that have reshaped the daily work experience of physicians. Too often today, physicians (...) spend on data entry than in direct patient care. Professional burnout, as it has been defined by , is a response to stress in the workplace. It consists of three components: emotional exhaustion, depersonalization or cynicism, and a low sense of personal accomplishment in one’s work. It is caused by a “mismatch” between the worker and the workplace in one or more of six domains: workload, control, reward, community, fairness, and values. Burnout among physicians has significant , including effects

2017 KevinMD blog

136. Association of Burnout with Workforce-Reducing Factors among EMS Professionals. (PubMed)

Association of Burnout with Workforce-Reducing Factors among EMS Professionals. Emergency medical services (EMS) professionals often work long hours at multiple jobs and endure frequent exposure to traumatic events. The stressors inherent to the prehospital setting may increase the likelihood of experiencing burnout and lead providers to exit the profession, representing a serious workforce and public health concern. Our objectives were to estimate the prevalence of burnout, identify (...) characteristics associated with experiencing burnout, and quantify its relationship with factors that negatively impact EMS workforce stability, namely sickness absence and turnover intentions.A random sample of 10,620 emergency medical technicians (EMTs) and 10,540 paramedics was selected from the National EMS Certification database to receive an electronic questionnaire between October, 2015 and November, 2015. Using the validated Copenhagen Burnout Inventory (CBI), we assessed burnout across three

2017 Prehospital emergency care

137. Severe Burnout Is Common Among Critical Care Physician Assistants. (PubMed)

% on the "depersonalization" subscale, and 26% on the "achievement" subscale. After multivariable adjustment, caring for fewer patients per shift (odds ratio [95% CI]: 0.17 [0.05-0.57] for 1-5 vs 6-10 patients; p = 0.004) and rarely providing futile care (0.26 [0.07-0.95] vs providing futile care often; p = 0.041) were independently associated with having less severe burnout on at least one subscale. Those caring for 1-5 patients per shift and those providing futile care rarely also had a lower depersonalization scores (...) Severe Burnout Is Common Among Critical Care Physician Assistants. To determine the prevalence of and risk factors for burnout among critical care medicine physician assistants.Online survey.U.S. ICUs.Critical care medicine physician assistant members of the Society of Critical Care Medicine coupled with personal contacts.None.We used SurveyMonkey to query critical care medicine physician assistants on demographics and the full 22-question Maslach Burnout Inventory, a validated tool comprised

2017 Critical Care Medicine

138. Empathy, burnout, and antibiotic prescribing for acute respiratory infections: a cross-sectional primary care study in the US. (PubMed)

for patient and provider characteristics, was analysed using multiple linear regression.In 5937 ARI visits to 102 primary care physicians, the median proportion resulting in antibiotic prescribing was 48.6% (interquartile range [IQR] 24.1% to 70.0%). Neither physician empathy (correlation coefficient [β] 0.005, 95% confidence interval [CI] = -0.001 to 0.010, P = 0.07) nor any burnout measures were significantly associated with antibiotic prescribing: emotional exhaustion (β 0.001, 95% CI = -0.005 to 0.006 (...) Empathy, burnout, and antibiotic prescribing for acute respiratory infections: a cross-sectional primary care study in the US. The impact of physician-patient relationship factors, such as physician empathy and burnout, on antibiotic prescribing has not been characterised.To assess associations between physician empathy and burnout and antibiotic prescribing for acute respiratory infections (ARIs) in primary care.Cross-sectional study of primary care practices in the Cleveland Clinic Health

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2017 British Journal of General Practice

139. A balanced way to fight physician burnout

and address what’s happening, it may be too late. Combating burnout and promoting a positive state of emotional well-being for health care providers takes a multi-faceted approach. Support work-life balance It’s important for health care professionals to develop work-life balance early on. The nature of the job can make it difficult to find a balance between personal and professional life. Physicians need to identify what is important to them in their personal and professional lives and decide what takes (...) priority when the struggle to be present for both arises. Employers must also support work-life balance and provide an environment that’s healthy and flexible. Physicians who experience burnout, often leave organizations due to patient volume, misalignment of expectations and lack of administrative support. It’s impossible for physicians to be present for others without having a collaborative, supportive work environment. Physicians who are happy at home and in their personal lives will be more

2017 KevinMD blog

140. 2 stories of how physicians dealt with burnout

potential that is now manifesting as physician burnout, attrition, substance abuse, and stress. We provide creative outlets without stodgy gatekeepers with antiquated expectations and a community of support and connectedness. Dr. Swiner’s story: I decided after seven years in practice, that I wanted something different, something new; a side-hustle if you will. Because my husband was an entrepreneur and business owner, I had the influence already there at home. I watched how he turned a “side-gig (...) 2 stories of how physicians dealt with burnout 2 stories of how physicians dealt with burnout 2 stories of how physicians dealt with burnout | | July 27, 2017 131 Shares We’ve been talking to doctors all around the world, and the mood is consistent. Physicians are frustrated and suffering from burn out because the old model of practicing medicine is no longer meeting their needs. From decreased compensation to desire to spend more time with our families to the combination of loss of autonomy

2017 KevinMD blog

To help you find the content you need quickly, you can filter your results via the categories on the right-hand side >>>>