Artykuły w Czytelni Medycznej o SARS-CoV-2/Covid-19

Poniżej zamieściliśmy fragment artykułu. Informacja nt. dostępu do pełnej treści artykułu tutaj
© Borgis - New Medicine 3/2009, s. 61-64
*Laszlo Papp, Erika Erdősi, Kornélia Helembai
Characteristics of student nurses´ attitudes towards ounselling: a descriptive study
University of Szeged, Faculty of Health Care Sciences and Social Studies, Department of Nursing, Hungary
Head: Dr Kornélia Helembai, PhD
Summary
Aim of the study. The aim of our study was to survey the BSc student nurses´ attitudes towards counselling.
Material and method. A quantitative survey, in a pretest-posttest design was conducted in our study. The participants completed the ´Counselling Attitude Scale´ before and after a 30-hour long ´Counselling in nursing´ course. The CAS contains 20 statements in four dimensions of the counselling attitude: acceptance, claiming of independence, problem-solving support, and leading of conversation.
The study sample was the third year BSc nursing students from the Nursing School of University of Szeged, Faculty of Health Care and Social Studies. 84 full- and part-time students joined the research. The data collection was carried out between February and April, 2008.
Results. We measured significant differences between the scores of the two student groups before and after the intervention course. Before the intervention, the full-time student got higher scores only on dimension ´claiming of independence´. After the intervention, the differences became more significant: The full time students got higher scores three out of four dimensions: ´acceptance´, ´claiming of independence´ and ´problem-solving support´.
Conclusion. Based on the results, the students are aware of the importance of client-centeredness. Average scores show the ambiguousity of the counselling attitudes in both student groups. The experiences of our study show that with well-planned and professionally achieved interventions, the distance between theory and the counselling practice could be reduced.
Introduction
Modern patient care is a complex activity, which demands the contribution of versatile, responsible nurses in the health care team [1]. Establishing a therapeutic nurse-patient relationship is an important goal for working with individuals in most nursing situations [2]. According to research findings, the patient´s perception of quality care is strongly related to interpersonal relationships [3]. The particular form of interpersonal contact that is known as ´counselling´ refers to any interaction where someone seeks to explore, understand or resolve a problematic or troubling personal aspect of a practical issue that is being dealt with. Counselling is an activity which takes place when someone who is troubled invites and allows another person to enter into a particular kind of relationship with them. McLeod describes nurses´ counselling as ´embedded counselling´, because the activity is incorporated within other work roles and tasks [4].
In the nursing literature, there is a considerable interest in the notion of the nurse developing counselling skills. Soohbany thinks there is a serious need for evidence of how nurses use counselling skills as part of their work [5]. Nupponen, based on the results of a study about Finnish primary health care, suggests that the individualization of the nursing process is less than complete [6].
There is also a certain interest in how student nurses learn counselling skills, and their relation to the activity itself. Burnard thinks that teaching nurses minimal counselling skills could be sufficient in enabling them to care for their patients in a positive and therapeutic way. The ´minimal counselling skills´ described by student nurses are listening and attending, using open questions, reflecting content and feelings, summarizing and checking for understanding [7].
The nurses´ attitude towards counselling basically determines the success of the nurse-patient interaction, and thereby the efficiency of nursing itself. An attitude study was carried out by Morrison and Burnard, examining the student nurses´ level of client-centeredness, using the 70-item Nelson-Jones and Patterson Counselling Attitude Scale. The results show that health visiting students and community psychiatric nursing students have significantly higher levels of client-centeredness than district nursing students. The results also showed that professional nurses got the highest, while staff nurses and state registered nurses had the lowest scores on the scale [8]. This attitude scale was tested in Hungary by Helembai, and according to students´ comments was found to be long and difficult to fill out [9]. Based on this experience, a 20-item Counselling Attitude Scale was created. Although the results of the two scales cannot be compared, the CAS could be a good opportunity to measure the student nurses´ counselling attitude, creating evidence for both nursing education and practice.
Aim of the study
The aim of our study was to survey the BSc student nurses´ attitudes towards counselling. Our aim was also to analyze the impact of education on counselling-related attitudes of student nurses, and furthermore to offer a new method for research in nursing to use it as an educational strategy as well.
Material and methods of the study
A quantitative survey, in a pre-test/post-test design, was conducted in our study. The participants were asked to complete the ´Counselling Attitude Scale´ (CAS) by Helembai, before and after a 30-hour long ´Counselling in nursing´ course. The CAS is designed specially for nurses, and contains 20 statements in four determining dimensions of the counselling attitude: acceptance, claiming of independence, problem-solving support, and leading of conversation. The persons have to choose between ´yes´, ´no´ or ´I don´t know´ in every statement [9].
The sample of the study was 84 full- and part-time, third year BSc nursing students from the Nursing School of the University of Szeged, Faculty of Health Care and Social Studies. We set the following inclusion criteria before sampling: the participants had to study nursing at BSc level in the Faculty, had to complete a 30-hour long ´Counselling in Nursing´ course between the two measurements, and had to consent to participate in the research. We excluded those nursing students who did not complete the intervention course. The data collection was carried out between February and April, 2008.
Before the intervention course, the participants filled out the Counselling Attitude Scale. Before the data collection, we outlined to the students the aim of the study, and the planned utilization of the results. They also received a detailed guide to the scale. The data collection was conducted anonymously, but for identification purposes, participants were asked to label the completed scale with a unique denotation. The labels were only used to pair the questionnaires which were completed before and after the course by the same participant.
After they had finished the intervention course, the participants were asked to complete the CAS questionnaire again. The response rate was 100%, and we could analyze all 84 participants´ answers.
During data processing, statistical methods were used. For general description of the data, frequency distributions and standard deviations were calculated. For data comparison, one sample T-test (to compare the two data sets from the same students), two independent samples T-test (to compare data from full-time and part-time students), and Pearson´s correlation were used. All statistical analyses were carried out using SPSS for Windows 11.0 software.
Results
Tables 1 and 2 show both full- and part-time students´ scores on the attitude scale before and after the counselling course. Analyzing the scores separately, we can say that each of them has changed between the two measurements. Some changes could be identified as statistically significant.
Table 1. Full time students´ test scores before and after the Counselling course (N=37).
Before1,2971,0540,8380,2160,3511,0271,9461,3241,731,4321,10811,1081,3781,730,1621,1621,9460,9461
After1,703*1,676*0,6220,946*0,2161,595*1,9191,271,351**1,5681,3241,541*1,2161,5141,8650,1891,514**1,9461,270,811
* correlation is significant at p=0,01 level
** correlation is significant at p=0,025 level
Table 2. Part time students´ test scores before and after the Counselling course (N=47).
Before1,574510,78720,2340,14890,808521,08511,40431,36171,08511,02120,95741,12771,85110,14891,36171,82980,68090,9574
After1,7661,17020,87230,638*0,17021,234*1,95741,31911,55321,44681,17021,06381,277**1,04261,91490,19151,666*1,89360,80850,8936
* correlation is significant at p=0,025 level
** correlation is significant at p=0,05 level

Powyżej zamieściliśmy fragment artykułu, do którego możesz uzyskać pełny dostęp.

Płatny dostęp tylko do jednego, POWYŻSZEGO artykułu w Czytelni Medycznej
(uzyskany kod musi być wprowadzony na stronie artykułu, do którego został wykupiony)

Aby uzyskać płatny dostęp do pełnej treści powyższego artykułu wraz z piśmiennictwem , należy wprowadzić kod:

Kod (cena 19 zł za 7 dni dostępu) mogą Państwo uzyskać, przechodząc na tę stronę.
Wprowadzając kod, akceptują Państwo treść Regulaminu oraz potwierdzają zapoznanie się z nim.

 

 

Płatny dostęp do wszystkich zasobów Czytelni Medycznej

Aby uzyskać płatny dostęp do pełnej treści powyższego artykułu wraz z piśmiennictwem oraz WSZYSTKICH około 7000 artykułów Czytelni, należy wprowadzić kod:

Kod (cena 49 zł za 30 dni dostępu) mogą Państwo uzyskać, przechodząc na tę stronę.
Wprowadzając kod, akceptują Państwo treść Regulaminu oraz potwierdzają zapoznanie się z nim.

Adres do korespondencji:
*Laszlo Papp
University of Szeged, Faculty of Health Care Sciences and Social Studies, Department of Nursing
6726 Szeged, Temesvári krt. 31., Hungary
tel: 00-36-20-568-9439
e-mail: papp@etszk.u-szeged.hu

New Medicine 3/2009
Strona internetowa czasopisma New Medicine