Person-Centered Care, Job Stress, and Quality of Life Among Long-Term Care Nursing Staffopen access
- Chang, HeeKyung; Gil, Chorong; Kim, Hyejin; Bea, Hanju
- Issue Date
- LIPPINCOTT WILLIAMS & WILKINS
- job stress; long-term care facility; nurse; person-centered care; quality of life
- JOURNAL OF NURSING RESEARCH, v.28, no.5
- Journal Title
- JOURNAL OF NURSING RESEARCH
- Background Although it has been established that person-centered care is an essential aspect in long-term care facilities, the relationship between person-centered care and job stress among nursing staff and the effect of this relationship on their quality of life are not clear. Purpose This study aims to investigate correlations among job stress, quality of life, and person-centered care of nurses as well as factors affecting the person-centered care abilities of nursing staff working at long-term care hospitals. Methods Nursing staff (N= 183) in three long-term care hospitals in South Korea completed a questionnaire on job stress, quality of life, and person-centered care. Data were analyzed using the SPSS 22.0 program for descriptive statistics, using an independentttest, a one-way analysis of variance, Pearson's correlation coefficient, and multiple stepwise regression analyses. Results Significant factors found to be associated with person-centered care included the quality of life (r= .411,p< .001) and job stress (r= -.305,p< .001) of the participant. The regression model with job stress and quality of life as predictor variables accounted for 29.2% of the variance in person-centered care. Conclusions/Implications for Practice Higher quality of life and lower job stress were found to increase the person-centered care abilities of nurses in long-term care facilities.
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- 간호대학 > Department of Nursing > Journal Articles
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