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Mental health in Veterinarians

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21 papers 0 to 25 followers Studies relating to depression, suicide, mental health, burnout and resiliency in veterinarians
P J Coronado, A Oliva, M Fasero, C Piñel, M A Herraiz, F R Pérez-López
OBJECTIVE: To assess resilience and related factors among urban, mid-aged Spanish women. METHODS: This was a cross-sectional study performed in 227 women aged 40-65 years who filled out the 14-item Wagnild and Young Resilience Scale (WYRS-14), the Menopause Rating Scale (MRS) and a questionnaire containing personal sociodemographic data. RESULTS: For the whole sample, median (interquartile range) age and total WYRS-14 score were 52.4 (8.7) years and 79 (20...
2015: Climacteric: the Journal of the International Menopause Society
Mark Craigie, Rebecca Osseiran-Moisson, David Hemsworth, Samar Aoun, Karen Francis, Janie Brown, Desley Hegney, Clare Rees
For this study, we examined the nature of the unique relationships trait-negative affect and compassion satisfaction had with compassion fatigue and its components of secondary traumatic stress and burnout in 273 nurses from 1 metropolitan tertiary acute hospital in Western Australia. Participants completed the Professional Quality of Life Scale (Stamm, 2010), Depression Anxiety Stress Scale (Lovibond & Lovibond, 2004), and the State-Trait Anxiety Inventory (Spielberger, Gorsuch, Lushene, Vagg, & Jacobs, 1983)...
January 2016: Psychological Trauma: Theory, Research, Practice and Policy
Steve Geoffrion, Carlo Morselli, Stéphane Guay
Compassion fatigue is currently the dominant model in work-related stress studies that explain the consequences of caring for others on child-protection workers. Based on a deterministic approach, this model excludes the role of cognition a priori and a posteriori in the understanding of the impact of caregiving or providing social support. By integrating the notion of professional identity, this article adds a subjective perspective to the compassion fatigue model allowing for the consideration of positive outcomes and takes into account the influence of stress caused by accountability...
July 2016: Trauma, Violence & Abuse
Kathleen M Miller, Emma Chad-Friedman, Vivian Haime, Darshan H Mehta, Veronique Lepoutre, Dinah Gilburd, Donna Peltier-Saxe, Cally Lilley, Herbert Benson, Gregory L Fricchione, John W Denninger, Albert Yeung
OBJECTIVE: The objective of this pilot study was to examine the effects of a brief, 6-week, 1.5-hour mind-body intervention for depression (MBID) in patients being treated for depression in 2 community health centers. DESIGN: The MBID taught techniques such as meditation that elicit the relaxation response (RR) in combination with additional resiliency-enhancing components. Clinical outcomes of 24 depressed patients were measured pre-MBID, at completion of MBID, and 3 months post-MBID, using the Center for Epidemiological Studies Depression Scale (CES-D 10), Quality of Life Scale (QoL5), SF-12 Health Survey (SF-12), and Health-Promoting Lifestyle Profile-II (HPLP-II)...
March 2015: Global Advances in Health and Medicine: Improving Healthcare Outcomes Worldwide
Malinda Larkin
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 1, 2015: Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association
Simon Oczkowski
There is increasing recognition of the stress and burnout suffered by critical care workers. Physicians have a responsibility to teach learners the skills required not only to treat patients, but to cope with the demands of a stressful profession. Humor has been neglected as a strategy to help learners develop into virtuous and resilient physicians. Humor can be used to reduce stress, address fears, and to create effective health care teams. However, there are forms of humor which can be hurtful or discriminatory...
May 11, 2015: Critical Care: the Official Journal of the Critical Care Forum
Kathi J Kemper, Joanne Lynn, John D Mahan
BACKGROUND: Mind-body skills (MBS) training is popular, but in-person training can be inconvenient and costly. We assessed the impact of online MBS training on clinicians' and trainees' stress, mindfulness, and confidence in providing calm, compassionate care. METHODS: This was a prospective cohort trial. Trainees entering medical school; graduate programs in nursing, social work, and dietetics; and residencies in family medicine and pediatrics at a large Midwestern academic health center were invited to complete online surveys before and 12 weeks after enrolling in online elective integrative health courses on MBS training or not...
October 2015: Journal of Evidence-based Complementary & Alternative Medicine
A D Elkins, M Kearney
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 1, 1992: Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association
Brenda L Lovell, Raymond T Lee
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
August 2013: Canadian Veterinary Journal. la Revue Vétérinaire Canadienne
N J J M Mastenbroek, E Demerouti, P van Beukelen, A M M Muijtjens, A J J A Scherpbier, A D C Jaarsma
The Job Demands-Resources model (JD-R model) was used as the theoretical basis of a tailormade questionnaire to measure the psychosocial work environment and personal resources of recently graduated veterinary professionals. According to the JD-R model, two broad categories of work characteristics that determine employee wellbeing can be distinguished: job demands and job resources. Recently, the JD-R model has been expanded by integrating personal resource measures into the model. Three semistructured group interviews with veterinarians active in different work domains were conducted to identify relevant job demands, job resources and personal resources...
February 15, 2014: Veterinary Record
A Shirangi, L Fritschi, C D J Holman, D Morrison
BACKGROUND: Personal, interpersonal and organisational factors have been suggested as possible causes of stress, anxiety and depression for veterinarians. We used established psychological scales to measure (1) levels of distress and work-related stress (anxiety and depression) and (2) the demographic and work characteristics of female veterinarians in relation to anxiety, depression and mental health. METHODS: A national cross-sectional survey of a cohort population was conducted and self-administered questionnaires were received from 1017 female veterinarians who completed the mental health section of the survey...
April 2013: Australian Veterinary Journal
N J J M Mastenbroek, A D C Jaarsma, E Demerouti, A M M Muijtjens, A J J A Scherpbier, P van Beukelen
With the aim to assess levels of burnout and work engagement in junior veterinarians and identify predictors of burnout and work engagement in male and female veterinarians, 1760 veterinarians who had graduated in The Netherlands between 1999 and 2009, received an electronic questionnaire. Veterinarians numbering 860 (73 per cent females) participated. Levels of exhaustion, cynicism and work engagement were significantly lower compared to the norm group (a random sample of the Dutch working population). Male veterinarians were less exhausted and more engaged than female veterinarians...
February 8, 2014: Veterinary Record
Irene C Moore, Jason B Coe, Cindy L Adams, Peter D Conlon, Jan M Sargeant
OBJECTIVE: To determine the role of veterinary team effectiveness regarding job satisfaction and burnout in companion animal veterinary practice. DESIGN: Cross-sectional observational study. SAMPLE: 48 companion animal veterinary health-care teams. PROCEDURES: 274 team members participated in an online survey. Overall job satisfaction was evaluated with a 1-item measure, and the 3 dimensions of burnout (exhaustion, cynicism, and professional efficacy) were measured with the Maslach Burnout Inventory-General Survey...
September 1, 2014: Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association
Dan Zenner, Gilbert A Burns, Kathleen L Ruby, Richard M Debowes, Sharon Stoll
The KPMG ''Mega Study'' (Brown JP, Silverman JD. The current and future market for veterinarians and veterinary medical services in the United States. J Am Vet Med Assoc 215:161-183, 1999) and other studies (Cron WL, Slocum JV, Goodnight DB, Volk JO. Impact of management practices and business behaviors on small animal veterinarians' incomes. J Am Vet Med Assoc 217:332-338, 1999; Lewis RE. Non-technical Competencies Underlying Career Success as a Veterinarian: A New Model for Selecting and Training Veterinary Students...
2005: Journal of Veterinary Medical Education
Liselotte N Dyrbye, Colin P West, Daniel Satele, Sonja Boone, Litjen Tan, Jeff Sloan, Tait D Shanafelt
PURPOSE: To compare the prevalence of burnout and other forms of distress across career stages and the experiences of trainees and early career (EC) physicians versus those of similarly aged college graduates pursuing other careers. METHOD: In 2011 and 2012, the authors conducted a national survey of medical students, residents/fellows, and EC physicians (≤ 5 years in practice) and of a probability-based sample of the general U.S. population. All surveys assessed burnout, symptoms of depression and suicidal ideation, quality of life, and fatigue...
March 2014: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
Diane Thompson, Deborah Goebert, Junji Takeshita
PURPOSE: Although depressive symptoms and suicidal ideation are common in medical students, few programs address this serious problem. The authors developed, and then tested the effectiveness of, an intervention meant to reduce reported depressive symptoms and suicidal ideation. METHOD: To reduce the alarming reported rates of depression and suicidal ideation among medical students, the University of Hawaii John A. Burns School of Medicine implemented the following interventions: increased individual counseling for students, faculty education, and a specialized curriculum including lectures and a student handbook...
October 2010: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
Martin M Smith, Donald H Saklofske, Kateryna V Keefer, Paul F Tremblay
Certain coping strategies alleviate stress and promote positive psychological outcomes, whereas others exacerbate stress and promote negative psychological outcomes. However, the efficacy of any given coping strategy may also depend on personal resiliency. This study examined whether personal resiliency moderated the effects of task-oriented, avoidance-oriented, and emotion-oriented coping strategies on measures of depression, anxiety, stress, positive affect, negative affect, and satisfaction with life. Results (N = 424 undergraduates) showed higher personal resiliency was associated with greater use of task-oriented coping strategies, which were in turn associated with more adaptive outcomes, and less reliance on nonconstructive emotion-oriented strategies, which in turn were associated with poorer psychological outcomes...
2016: Journal of Psychology
Suyi Yang, Pamela Meredith, Asaduzzaman Khan
International literature suggests that the experience of high levels of stress by healthcare professionals has been associated with decreased work efficiency and high rates of staff turnover. The aims of this study are to identify the extent of stress and burnout experienced by healthcare professionals working in a mental health setting in Singapore and to identify demographic characteristics and work situations associated with this stress and burnout. A total of 220 Singaporean mental health professionals completed a cross-sectional survey, which included measures of stress, burnout (exhaustion and disengagement), participants' demographic details, and working situation...
June 2015: Asian Journal of Psychiatry
Liselotte N Dyrbye, Matthew R Thomas, Tait D Shanafelt
PURPOSE: To systematically review articles reporting on depression, anxiety, and burnout among U.S. and Canadian medical students. METHOD: Medline and PubMed were searched to identify peer-reviewed English-language studies published between January 1980 and May 2005 reporting on depression, anxiety, and burnout among U.S. and Canadian medical students. Searches used combinations of the Medical Subject Heading terms medical student and depression, depressive disorder major, depressive disorder, professional burnout, mental health, depersonalization, distress, anxiety, or emotional exhaustion...
April 2006: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
Liselotte N Dyrbye, David V Power, F Stanford Massie, Anne Eacker, William Harper, Matthew R Thomas, Daniel W Szydlo, Jeff A Sloan, Tait D Shanafelt
CONTEXT: Burnout is prevalent among medical students and is a predictor of subsequent serious consideration of dropping out of medical school and suicide ideation. Understanding of the factors that protect against burnout is needed to guide student wellness programmes. METHODS: A total of 1321 medical students attending five institutions were studied longitudinally (2006-2007). The surveys included standardised instruments to evaluate burnout, quality of life, fatigue and stress...
October 2010: Medical Education
2015-05-08 17:10:37
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