The impact of social network-based nursing care training on oncology nurses’ occupational stress and self-efficacy: Non-randomized clinical trial
Background and Aim: Stress is one of the most important issues that nurses face in the workplace that can affect the quality of patient care. Increasing nurses' self-efficacy can reduce their stress. The aim of this study was to investigate the effect of education of nursing care based on mobile social network on job stress and job self efficacy of nurses in oncology wards.
Method: This randomized clinical trial study was performed on 78 nurses working in oncology wards of selected hospitals in Tehran. Nurses were randomly divided into control and intervention groups. Intervention group received nursing care materials in chemotherapy for four weeks via social network. The control group received routine training during this time. The level of stress was assessed through Expanded Nurses Job Stress Questionnaire (ENSS) and job self-efficacy through the Job Self-efficacy Questionnaire (JSEQ) before and one month after the intervention. Data analysis was done by descriptive and inferential tests of SPSS version 25.
Results: The results showed that the mean stress score in the experimental group was significantly decreased compared to the control group (P <0.05). Comparison of stress score changes between the experimental and control groups showed that the mean of stress score changes in the experimental group was significantly higher than before the intervention (P <0.05). The mean score of self-efficacy in the experimental group was significantly increased compared to the control group (P <0.05). Comparison of changes in self-efficacy score between the two experimental and control groups showed that the mean score of self-efficacy in the experimental group was significantly higher than before the intervention (P <0.05).
Conclusion: Educational intervention through social network had a positive effect on oncology nurses' job stress and job self-efficacy. Reducing stress and increasing nurses' job self-efficacy leads to improved clinical performance. This easy, inexpensive and effective teaching method can be used by health managers and educators to improve staff performance.
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|Issue||Vol 8 No 1 (2021): Winter|
|oncology nursing; stress; self-efficacy; education|
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