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Ji Yeong Seo 3 Articles
Factors Influencing Self-esteem Changes in Multicultural Adolescents: Using a Linear Mixed Model
Ji Yeong Seo, Min Ah Park, Myeung Hee Han
J Korean Acad Community Health Nurs. 2022;33(3):290-298.   Published online September 30, 2022
DOI: https://doi.org/10.12799/jkachn.2022.33.3.290
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AbstractAbstract PDF
Purpose
This study was conducted to determine factors influencing changes in the self-esteem of multicultural adolescents over time. Methods: A longitudinal design was adopted to analyze secondary data. This study used the 2nd, 4th, and 6th year data of Multicultural Adolescents Panel Study (MAPS) collected by the Korea Youth Policy Institute. The linear mixed model was utilized to analyze self-esteem changes over time. Results: The factors of sex and age of the students, the mother’s Korean writing ability, and the Filipino or Japanese mothers had a significant effect on the self-esteem change of multi-cultural adolescents over time. Specifically, it was found that female students’ self-esteem was decreased by 0.04 (t=-2.39, p=.017) more than male students over time. As the subject’s age and mother’s Korean writing ability increased, self-esteem was decreased by 0.01 (t=-2.53, p=.011) and 0.03 (t=-2.52, p=.012) over time. In addition, compared to that of those who had mothers from Korea, self-esteem of those who had Filipino or Japanese mothers was decreased by 0.04 significantly. Conclusion: Therefore, when developing a self-esteem promotion program, it is necessary to develop content by reflecting the characteristics of mothers as well as the gender and age of students. Furthermore, the significance of this study is in that it established a foundation for a positive self-identity of multicultural adolescents whose number is increasing recently by identifying factors affecting their self-esteem.
Gender Differences in Factors Influencing The Framingham Risk Score-Coronary Heart Disease by BMI
Kwang Ok Park, Ji Yeong Seo
J Korean Acad Community Health Nurs. 2014;25(4):248-258.   Published online December 31, 2014
DOI: https://doi.org/10.12799/jkachn.2014.25.4.248
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  • 3 Download
  • 10 Citations
AbstractAbstract PDF
PURPOSE
This study was to investigate factors influencing the Framingham risk score-Coronary heart disease (FRS-CHD) according to gender and body mass index (BMI) of adults who participated in the 5th Korea National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (KNHANES V-3).
METHODS
This study used a cross-sectional design with secondary analysis with KNHANES V-3. The FRS-CHD scores were measured with ages, sex, blood pressure, cholesterol, high density lipoprotein, smoking, and diabetes mellitus. With demographic characteristics, family history of ischemic heart disease, types (intensity) and days of physical activities, perceived stress, drinking, menopause (in female), and BMI scores were measured. The data were analyzed with descriptive statistics, Pearson's correlation coefficients, and multiple regressions.
RESULTS
FRS-CHD was significantly associated with types (intensity) and days of physical activities, educational level, occupation, and marital status, explaining 19.1~76.8% of the variance in men. FRS-CHD was significantly associated with types (intensity) and days of physical activities, menopause, and education level, explaining 55.0~59.5% of the variance in women.
CONCLUSION
Factors influencing FRS-CHD were significantly different according to gender and BMI. To reduce the risk of coronary artery disease, it is necessary to develop gender-specific physical activity programs according to BMI.

Citations

Citations to this article as recorded by  
  • Analysis of Influencing Factors of Heart Disease
    Shuyi Li
    Highlights in Science, Engineering and Technology.2023; 61: 133.     CrossRef
  • Cow’s Milk Intake and Risk of Coronary Heart Disease in Korean Postmenopausal Women
    Ae-Wha Ha, Woo-Kyoung Kim, Sun-Hyo Kim
    Nutrients.2022; 14(5): 1092.     CrossRef
  • Sex differences in the relationship between depression and cardiovascular disease risk: a nationwide study in Korea
    Seol-bin Kim, Ihn Sook Jeong
    Osong Public Health and Research Perspectives.2021; 12(2): 105.     CrossRef
  • Body Fat Distribution and Associated Risk of Cardiovascular Disease in Adults With Cerebral Palsy
    Hyun Iee Shin, Se Hee Jung
    Frontiers in Neurology.2021;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Comparing Framingham risk score and cognitive performance in a Mexican American cohort
    Raul Vintimilla, Kishore Balasubramanian, James Hall, Leigh Johnson, Sid O Bryant
    Aging and Health Research.2021; 1(4): 100041.     CrossRef
  • Lifestyle and Quality of Life in Patients with Coronary Artery Disease: A Propensity-Matched Comparison with a Healthy Control Group
    Seong Hui Choi, Seon Young Hwang
    Korean Journal of Adult Nursing.2020; 32(2): 199.     CrossRef
  • Factors related to Coronary Artery Disease in Korean Adults: Based on the Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2013~2015
    Sook Young Kim
    The Korean Journal of Rehabilitation Nursing.2018; 21(1): 33.     CrossRef
  • Identifying Latent Classes of Risk Factors for Coronary Artery Disease
    Eunsil Ju, JiSun Choi
    Journal of Korean Academy of Nursing.2017; 47(6): 817.     CrossRef
  • The Assessment of Framingham Risk Score and 10 Year CHD Risk according to Application of LDL Cholesterol or Total Cholesterol
    Se Young Kwon, Young Ak Na
    Korean Journal of Clinical Laboratory Science.2016; 48(2): 54.     CrossRef
  • Body Mass Index, Anthropometric Factors, and Food and Nutrient Intakes of Korean Middle-Aged Males by Year : Based on 2001~2011 Korea National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (KNHANES)
    Soon-Nam Choi, Kwang-Hyun Jho, Nam-Yong Chung
    Journal of the Korean Dietetic Association.2016; 22(2): 88.     CrossRef
The Effects of Aromatherapy on Depression, Sleep, Mood, and Smell in Stroke Patients and Their Caregivers
Soon Rim Suh, Ji Yeong Seo, Eun Hee Choi, Wan Ju Park
J Korean Acad Community Health Nurs. 2008;19(1):27-35.   Published online March 31, 2008
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AbstractAbstract PDF
PURPOSE
The purpose of this study was to examine the effects of aroma-inhalation on depression, sleep, mood, and smell in stroke patients and their caregivers.
METHOD
This study employed one group pretest-posttest repeated design. Data were collected at three time points: baseline(pre-test), 10 days and 20 days after the intervention(post-test1 and post-test2, respectively). The sample included a total of 23 subjects. Data were analyzed by SPSS 12.0 program using repeated measure ANOVA.
RESULTS
Depression was not statistically significant difference among pre-test, post-test1 and post-test2. Sleep was improved after intervention: 37.61+/-7.41(pre-test), 41.22+/-8.26 (post-test1), 44.33+/-7.67(post-test2)(F=8.182, p=.001). Mood was significantly improved after intervention: 16.95+/-4.89(pre-test), 14.89+/-6.31 (post-test1), 12.11+/-5.04(post-test2). Smell including smell perception, discomfort due to smell and relation between age and smell was significantly improved after intervention: 2.63+/-1.20(pre-test). 2.00+/-1.16(post-test1), 1.63+/-.96(post-test2)(F=6.176, p=.006) in smell perception, 2.50+/-1.10 (pre-test). 1.81+/-.91(post-test1), 1.19+/-.40(post-test2) (F=12.26, p=.000) in discomfort due to smell and 3.53+/-1.18(pre-test). 2.59+/-1.46(post-test1), 2.53+/-1.33(post-test2)(F=4.148, p=.025) in relation between age and smell.
CONCLUSION
The results suggest that aroma-inhalation may have an effect on sleep, mood and smell and can be effective nursing intervention to increase the relaxation in stroke patients and their caregivers.

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