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Tytuł pozycji:

Training in obstetric and neonatal emergencies in Mexico: effect on knowledge and self-efficacy by gender, age, shift, and profession

Tytuł :
Training in obstetric and neonatal emergencies in Mexico: effect on knowledge and self-efficacy by gender, age, shift, and profession
Autorzy :
Jimena Fritz
Alejandra Montoya
Héctor Lamadrid-Figueroa
Delia Flores-Pimentel
Dilys Walker
Sandra Treviño-Siller
Dolores González-Hernández
Laura Magaña-Valladares
Pokaż więcej
Temat :
Emergencies
Obstetrics
Neonatal
Training
Health personnel
Simulation
Special aspects of education
LC8-6691
Medicine
Źródło :
BMC Medical Education, Vol 20, Iss 1, Pp 1-10 (2020)
Wydawca :
BMC, 2020.
Rok publikacji :
2020
Kolekcja :
LCC:Special aspects of education
LCC:Medicine
Typ dokumentu :
article
Opis pliku :
electronic resource
Język :
English
ISSN :
1472-6920
Relacje :
http://link.springer.com/article/10.1186/s12909-020-02005-8; https://doaj.org/toc/1472-6920
DOI :
10.1186/s12909-020-02005-8
Dostęp URL :
https://doaj.org/article/2e015a5e7b33458da56f9ca77f30d6c1
Numer akcesji :
edsdoj.2e015a5e7b33458da56f9ca77f30d6c1
Czasopismo naukowe
Abstract Background Continuing education is essential for healthcare workers. Education interventions can help to maintain and improve competency and confidence in the technical skills necessary to address adverse events. However, characteristics of the health provider such as age (related to more critical and reflexive attitude); sex (relationship with gender socialization), profession and work conditions might have an influence on the effect of continuing education efforts. Methods A training in the management of obstetric and neonatal emergencies (PRONTO, Spanish acronym for Neonatal and Obstetric Rescue Program: Optimal and Timely treatment) was implemented in 14 hospitals in six Mexican states between 2013 and 2014, with a before-after evaluation design. A total of 351 health providers including physicians, interns, nurses and midwives completed the training and were included in the analytic sample. Mixed-effects regression models were fitted to model changes in knowledge and self-efficacy scores after the training for each training topic. Interaction terms of training with age, gender, profession, and shift were included to evaluate possible heterogeneities of effect. All models considered the within-hospital clustering of participants. Results After training, all participants showed a significant knowledge gain by an average of 19 percentage points for hemorrhage, 23 for neonatal resuscitation, 19 for shoulder dystocia, and 15 for preeclampsia/eclampsia (p

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