東日本大震災後の経験が被災医師と看護師の離・転職意識に与えた影響

Translated title of the contribution: Influence that the Experience after the East Japan Great Earthquake Disaster Gave in Change Quitting a Job of Physician and Nurse

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

This study investigated hospitals' attempt at developing retention management for medical staff following large-scale disasters. The impacts of five experiences, i.e., "miserable experiences," "guilt," "workplace changes," "household changes," and "changes in occupational feelings" on medical staff and its impact on their decision to quit was investigated. The survey was conducted via the Internet with doctors and nurses working at hospitals from five prefectures in eastern Japan during the Great East Japan Earthquake. Respondents included 62 participants (31 doctors and 31 nurses). Differences in mean scores, correlational and regression analyses were performed for each experience data obtained. Results revealed a considerable difference between doctors and nurses regarding their misery. Nurses, especially, were susceptible to stress due to miserable experiences following disasters. Hence, mental care was effective in preventing nurses from quitting. Furthermore, the enhanced effects for midterm and long-term retention management were effective measures against household changes and occupational feelings.
Original languageJapanese
Pages (from-to)13-19
Number of pages7
Journal日本医療経営学会誌
Volume9
Issue number1
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2015

Fingerprint

Earthquakes
Disasters
Japan
Nurses
Physicians
Medical Staff
Emotions
Guilt
Workplace
Internet
Regression Analysis

Cite this

@article{220ba8cc1e7f469ca8c15a3fdb735365,
title = "東日本大震災後の経験が被災医師と看護師の離・転職意識に与えた影響",
abstract = "This study investigated hospitals' attempt at developing retention management for medical staff following large-scale disasters. The impacts of five experiences, i.e., {"}miserable experiences,{"} {"}guilt,{"} {"}workplace changes,{"} {"}household changes,{"} and {"}changes in occupational feelings{"} on medical staff and its impact on their decision to quit was investigated. The survey was conducted via the Internet with doctors and nurses working at hospitals from five prefectures in eastern Japan during the Great East Japan Earthquake. Respondents included 62 participants (31 doctors and 31 nurses). Differences in mean scores, correlational and regression analyses were performed for each experience data obtained. Results revealed a considerable difference between doctors and nurses regarding their misery. Nurses, especially, were susceptible to stress due to miserable experiences following disasters. Hence, mental care was effective in preventing nurses from quitting. Furthermore, the enhanced effects for midterm and long-term retention management were effective measures against household changes and occupational feelings.",
author = "倉基 米本",
year = "2015",
doi = "10.11202/jaha.9.13",
language = "Japanese",
volume = "9",
pages = "13--19",
journal = "日本医療経営学会誌",
issn = "1883-7905",
publisher = "一般社団法人 日本医療経営学会",
number = "1",

}

東日本大震災後の経験が被災医師と看護師の離・転職意識に与えた影響. / 米本倉基.

In: 日本医療経営学会誌, Vol. 9, No. 1, 2015, p. 13-19.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

TY - JOUR

T1 - 東日本大震災後の経験が被災医師と看護師の離・転職意識に与えた影響

AU - 米本, 倉基

PY - 2015

Y1 - 2015

N2 - This study investigated hospitals' attempt at developing retention management for medical staff following large-scale disasters. The impacts of five experiences, i.e., "miserable experiences," "guilt," "workplace changes," "household changes," and "changes in occupational feelings" on medical staff and its impact on their decision to quit was investigated. The survey was conducted via the Internet with doctors and nurses working at hospitals from five prefectures in eastern Japan during the Great East Japan Earthquake. Respondents included 62 participants (31 doctors and 31 nurses). Differences in mean scores, correlational and regression analyses were performed for each experience data obtained. Results revealed a considerable difference between doctors and nurses regarding their misery. Nurses, especially, were susceptible to stress due to miserable experiences following disasters. Hence, mental care was effective in preventing nurses from quitting. Furthermore, the enhanced effects for midterm and long-term retention management were effective measures against household changes and occupational feelings.

AB - This study investigated hospitals' attempt at developing retention management for medical staff following large-scale disasters. The impacts of five experiences, i.e., "miserable experiences," "guilt," "workplace changes," "household changes," and "changes in occupational feelings" on medical staff and its impact on their decision to quit was investigated. The survey was conducted via the Internet with doctors and nurses working at hospitals from five prefectures in eastern Japan during the Great East Japan Earthquake. Respondents included 62 participants (31 doctors and 31 nurses). Differences in mean scores, correlational and regression analyses were performed for each experience data obtained. Results revealed a considerable difference between doctors and nurses regarding their misery. Nurses, especially, were susceptible to stress due to miserable experiences following disasters. Hence, mental care was effective in preventing nurses from quitting. Furthermore, the enhanced effects for midterm and long-term retention management were effective measures against household changes and occupational feelings.

U2 - 10.11202/jaha.9.13

DO - 10.11202/jaha.9.13

M3 - Article

VL - 9

SP - 13

EP - 19

JO - 日本医療経営学会誌

JF - 日本医療経営学会誌

SN - 1883-7905

IS - 1

ER -