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Eun Joo Lee 3 Articles
The Effects of Disaster Training Education on the Attitudes, Preparedness, and Competencies in Disaster Nursing of Hospital Nurses
Ji Eun Lee, Eun Joo Lee
J Korean Acad Community Health Nurs. 2020;31(4):491-502.   Published online December 31, 2020
DOI: https://doi.org/10.12799/jkachn.2020.31.4.491
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  • 72 Download
  • 10 Citations
AbstractAbstract PDF
Purpose
The purposes of this study were to determine the effects of a disaster training education for hospital nurses in terms of attitudes, preparedness, and competence of disaster nursing. Methods: One group pretest and posttest design was adopted. Data were collected from April 20th to May 20th, 2017 using 80 hospital nurses enrolled at a tertiary hospital located in D city. Results: The levels of attitudes (t=-2.31, p=.024), preparedness (t=-7.67, p<.001), and competencies (t=-16.82, p<.001) of disaster nursing at the posttest were significantly higher than those of the pretest. There were statistically significant relationships among nurses' attitudes, preparedness, and competencies of disaster nursing. The attitudes and preparedness of disaster nursing had significant effects on the competencies of disaster nursing. Conclusion: Disaster training education improved attitudes, preparedness, and competencies of disaster nursing in hospital nurses. Therefore, it is recommended to develop more practical disaster training education programs toward hospital nurses as well as nursing students as a way to enhance the competence of disaster nursing.

Citations

Citations to this article as recorded by  
  • Predictors of bioterrorism preparedness among clinical nurses: A cross-sectional study
    Suhyun Lee, Yujeong Kim
    Nurse Education Today.2023; 122: 105727.     CrossRef
  • A Psychometric Validation of the Korean Version of Disaster Response Self-Efficacy Scale for Nursing Students
    Sung Hae Kim
    International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health.2023; 20(4): 2804.     CrossRef
  • Development and Evaluation of Virtual Reality-based Simulation Content for Nursing Students Regarding Emergency Triage
    Sook Kyoung Park, Hyuk Joon Kim
    Journal of Korean Academy of Fundamentals of Nursing.2023; 30(2): 292.     CrossRef
  • Effect of a Tabletop Program for Training Emerging Infectious Disease Responses in Nurses at Small- to Medium-Sized Hospitals in Areas with Poor Healthcare Access
    Kyung-Sook Cha, Keelyong Lee
    Healthcare.2023; 11(17): 2370.     CrossRef
  • Effectiveness of an online training program for improving nurses’ competencies in disaster risk management
    Jamileh Farokhzadian, Hojjat Farahmandnia, Asghar Tavan, Gülcan Taskiran Eskici, Faezeh Soltani Goki
    BMC Nursing.2023;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Factors Influencing on Core Competencies in Disaster Nursing by University Hospital Nurses’ Experiences of Caring for Patients with COVID-19
    Bo Won Choi, Yeongmi Ha
    Journal of Korean Academy of Community Health Nursing.2022; 33(2): 247.     CrossRef
  • The Influence of Infection Control Fatigue and Compassion Competence on Disaster Nursing Core Competencies of Nurses at COVID-19 Designated Hospitals
    Jae-Hyun Ha, Hyun-Ju Lee, Ki-Ryeon Kim
    Journal of Korean Academy of Fundamentals of Nursing.2022; 29(4): 461.     CrossRef
  • A cross-sectional study on public health nurses' disaster competencies and influencing factors during the COVID-19 pandemic in Korea
    Eunjoo Hong, Aeri Jung, Kyungmi Woo
    BMC Public Health.2022;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Association of Disaster Perception, Disaster Attitudes, and Communication Skills with Disaster Nursing Competence among Nurse Officers at Armed Forces Hospitals
    Jihye Nam, Hyojung Park
    Journal of Korean Academy of Fundamentals of Nursing.2022; 29(2): 202.     CrossRef
  • A Delphi Study for Development of Disaster Nursing Education Contents in Community Health Nursing
    Chunmi Kim, Song Yi Han, Young Ran Chin
    Journal of Korean Academy of Community Health Nursing.2021; 32(4): 555.     CrossRef
Validation of the Nursing Outcomes Classification (NOC) to Nursing in Korea
Eun Joo Lee
J Korean Acad Community Health Nurs. 2002;13(3):523-531.   Published online September 30, 2002
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AbstractAbstract PDF
PURPOSE
The purpose of this study was to assess the importance and sensitivity to nursing interventions of six sensitive nursing outcomes selected from the Nursing Outcomes Classification. The outcomes in this study were Self-Care: Activities of Daily Living, Self-Care: Instrumental Activities of Daily Living, Treatment Behavior: Illness or Injury, Knowledge: Health Promotion, Caregiver Performance: Direct Care, and Caregiver Physical Health.
METHOD
Data were collected from 97 visiting nurses working in public health centers located in a province and a capital city. The Fehring method was used to estimate outcomes and indicators for content validity. Simultaneous multiple regression and stepwise regression were used to evaluate relationships between each outcome and its indicators.
RESULTS
Results confirmed the importance and nursing sensitivity of the outcomes and their indicators. Multiple regression revealed key indicators of each outcome. Self-Care: Instrumental Activity of Daily Living needed to be revised. Neither all of the indicators nor the indicators showing the highest importance and contribution ratio were selected as independent variables for the stepwise regression model. The R2 of the regression models ranged from 29 to 56% in importance by selected indicators and from 56 to 83% in contribution.
CONCLUSION
Further research is needed for the revision of outcomes and their indicators.
A Descriptive Study on the Health Status of University Students and School Personnel for the Development of a University Health Promotion Center
Eun Joo Lee, Jeong Hee Kim, Jung Hee Yeo, Eun Ok Park
J Korean Acad Community Health Nurs. 2002;13(2):306-320.   Published online June 30, 2002
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AbstractAbstract PDF
PURPOSE
The purpose of this study was to identify health problems and health behaviors of university students and school personnel based on the PRECEDE model, which will be used as basic data for developing a health promotion center.
METHOD
Data were collected from a convenient sample of 878 university students and school personnel at C-university located in Jeju. The data were collected from May to June 2001 using a self report questionnaire. The data were analyzed using descriptive statistics.
RESULT
1. 17.2% of the school personnel and 36.7% of the university students reported that they were not satisfied with their life. 2. 44.0% of the school personnel and 42.1% of the university students described that they consider themselves healthy in terms of perceived health status. 3. The smoking and drinking rates of the school personnel were 30.4% and 78.5%, respectively. For university students, their smoking and drinking rates were 27.3% and 89.9%, respectively. 4. 91.3% of the school personnel and 88.8% of the university students responded that they were distressed.
CONCLUSION
The findings of this study showed that the university students and school personnel had various types of health problems, and poor health behavior practices, despite their satisfaction for life. They were vulnerably exposed to unhealthy practices. Therefore, it is suggested that a health promotion program should be provided for university students and school personnel in order to help them maintain healthy lifestyles.

RCPHN : Research in Community and Public Health Nursing