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Provider Burnout

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1381. A multicenter study of burnout, depression, and quality of life in minority and nonminority US medical students. (PubMed)

A multicenter study of burnout, depression, and quality of life in minority and nonminority US medical students. To determine the well-being of minority medical students in a multicenter sample of US medical students.All 1098 medical students at 3 medical schools in Minnesota were surveyed in April 2004. Validated instruments were used to assess burnout, depression, and quality of life (QOL). Students were also asked about the prevalence of significant personal life events in the previous 12 (...) months and strategies used to cope with stress.Although symptoms of depression and overall burnout were similar among minority and nonminority students, minority students were more likely to have a low sense of personal accomplishment (P=.02) and lower QOL In a number of domains (all P< or =.05). These differences persisted on multivariate analysis that controlled for demographic characteristics and recent life events. Minority students were also more likely to have a child (P=.01), originate from

2006 Mayo Clinic Proceedings

1382. Job satisfaction, stress, and burnout among Canadian gynecologic oncologists. (PubMed)

Job satisfaction, stress, and burnout among Canadian gynecologic oncologists. (1). To provide a job description of Canadian gynecologic oncologists. (2). To assess job satisfaction and job stress, and measure the prevalence of burnout and psychological morbidity.A cross-sectional survey was mailed to all Canadian gynecologic oncologists in September 2002.The job profile on Canadian gynecologic oncologists is predominantly clinical with a minor component of administration and to a less extent

2004 Gynecologic Oncology

1383. Significance of working conditions on burnout in anesthetists. (PubMed)

to be at risk for burnout, and three anesthetists (3.4%) had already developed full-blown burnout syndrome. Anesthetists at risk for burnout more frequently suffered from limited complexity of work (P=0.001), lacking individual time control (P=0.004), lack of participation possibilities (P=0.012), and had more physical complaints (P=0.017) and greater job dissatisfaction (P=0.002) than did their colleagues with no burnout symptoms.Job conditions providing little opportunity to influence work pace (...) Significance of working conditions on burnout in anesthetists. The influence of working conditions on the development of burnout syndrome was assessed in anesthetists working at a university hospital.Self-reporting questionnaires were used to assess physical health and emotional well-being (Health and Stress Profile), burnout syndrome (Maslach Burnout Inventory) and working conditions (Instrument for Stress-Oriented Task Analysis) in anesthetists.Twenty-three anesthetists (25.8%) appeared

2006 Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica

1384. Burnout and self-reported patient care in an internal medicine residency program. (PubMed)

of knowledge or inexperience"). Depression and at-risk alcohol use were assessed by using validated screening questionnaires.Of 115 (76%) responding residents, 87 (76%) met the criteria for burnout. Compared with non-burned-out residents, burned-out residents were significantly more likely to self-report providing at least one type of suboptimal patient care at least monthly (53% vs. 21%; P = 0.004). In multivariate analyses, burnout--but not sex, depression, or at-risk alcohol use--was strongly associated (...) Burnout and self-reported patient care in an internal medicine residency program. Burnout is a syndrome of depersonalization, emotional exhaustion, and a sense of low personal accomplishment. Little is known about burnout in residents or its relationship to patient care.To determine the prevalence of burnout in medical residents and explore its relationship to self-reported patient care practices.Cross-sectional study using an anonymous, mailed survey.University-based residency program

2002 Annals of Internal Medicine

1385. Cancer care workers in Ontario: prevalence of burnout, job stress and job satisfaction (PubMed)

was undertaken.A questionnaire was mailed to all 1016 personnel of the major providers of medical oncology services in Ontario. The questionnaire consisted of the Maslach Burnout Inventory, the 12-item General Health Questionnaire, a questionnaire to determine job satisfaction and stress, and questions to obtain demographic characteristics and to measure the staff's consideration of alternative work situations.The overall response rate was 70.9% (681 of 961 eligible subjects): by group it was 63.3% (131/207 (...) Cancer care workers in Ontario: prevalence of burnout, job stress and job satisfaction Cancer Care Ontario's Systemic Therapy Task Force recently reviewed the medical oncology system in the province. There has been growing concern about anecdotal reports of burnout, high levels of stress and staff leaving or decreasing their work hours. However, no research has systematically determined whether there is evidence to support or refute these reports. To this end, a confidential survey

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2000 CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal

1386. Does training in psychosocial interventions reduce burnout rates in forensic nurses? (PubMed)

again.Staff in the experimental group showed significant improvements in their knowledge and attitudes about serious mental illness and a significant decrease in burnout rates, whilst staff in the control group showed a small but nonsignificant improvement in knowledge and attitudes, and increase in burnout.The findings suggest that providing forensic mental health nurses with a better understanding of serious mental illness and training them in a broader range of interventions, helps them to be more (...) Does training in psychosocial interventions reduce burnout rates in forensic nurses? Mental Health Nurses working in secure environments with patients suffering from serious mental illness have been shown to be at risk of clinical burnout syndrome, this can have adverse effects both on the nurses' health and the standards of care that they deliver.To evaluate the effect of Psychosocial Intervention Training (PSI) on the knowledge, attitudes and levels of clinical burnout in a group of forensic

2002 Journal of advanced nursing

1387. Burnout in health care providers of dialysis service in Northern Italy--a multicentre study. (PubMed)

Burnout in health care providers of dialysis service in Northern Italy--a multicentre study. Few data are available regarding the prevalence of burnout among dialysis health care workers. Aims of the present study were to assess and compare burnout levels in a sample of nurses and physicians working in dialysis units, and to investigate their relationships with quality of life, in a cross-sectional observational study.A total of 344 workers from 10 dialysis centres in Northern Italy completed (...) for MCS and GHQ30. Lower PCS was associated with emotional exhaustion (P = 0.007) and GHQ30 > 5 with depersonalization (P = 0.032).Although burnout is not a general problem in dialysis health care providers, a subgroup of them may be identified, who would benefit from supportive measures to prevent this condition. Nurses appeared more burned-out in the emotional exhaustion scale than physicians.

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2007 Transplantation

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