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Title

COMPARISON OF RESILIENCY, PROCRASTINATION, STRESS AND BURNOUT AMONG NURSES IN PSYCHIATRIC AND NON- PSYCHIATRIC WARDS

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 Start Page 80 | End Page 91

Abstract

 Introduction: Nurses working in psychiatric wards may be more likely to be exposed to BURNOUT and public health as a result of work-related conditions and patients. But it is important that do they only are at risk or other nurses are.Aim: The study was done to compare the resiliency, procrastination, stress and BURNOUT among the nurses in psychiatric and nonpsychiatric departments.Method: This study was a causal-comparative study. By cluster sampling were selected (101) nurses who were employment in Sanandage hospitals (48 nurses in psychiatric and 53 nurses in non-psychiatric departments). For data gathering used Davidson’s Resilience Questionnaire (2002), Gary Anderson’s JOB STRESS Questionnaire (1981), Maslach BURNOUT Inventory (1993) and Lee Procrastination’s Questionnaire (1986). Multivariate analysis of variance (multivariate analysis of variance) was used to analyze the data.Results: The results showed that there was a significant difference between nurses in psychiatric and non-psychiatric wards in terms of occupational stress and BURNOUT (p<0.05), but there was no significant difference in terms of JOB RESILIENCE and procrastination. There was direct coefficient between JOB STRESS (0.45), procrastination (0.32) and BURNOUT (0.21) and resiliency.Also, the correlation coefficient of multiple variable resilience was (0.73). That is variables of occupational stress, procrastination and job BURNOUT were responsible for 73% of variations in resiliency.Conclusion: In order to increaseing nurses’ resilience in psychatrics and non psychiatrics departments, providing inservice education programs about JOB STRESS and BURNOUT is necessary. These programs’ content would be including flexibility, tirelessness, self-knowledge and altruism, which are components of resilience.

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