Yerel bir tıp merkezinde risk düzeyi yüksek olan hastaların aile üyelerine yönelik kardiyopulmoner resüsitasyon (kalp masajı) eğitimi

Risk düzeyi yüksek hastalar ile risk taşımayan hastalarda aile üyelerinin karşılaştırılması

Translated title of the contribution: Targeted cardiopulmonary resuscitation training focused on the family members of high-risk patients at a regional medical center: A comparison between family members of high-risk and no-risk patients

Kap Su Han, Ji Sung Lee, Su Jin Kim, Sung Woo Lee

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

BACKGROUND: We developed a hospital-based cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) training model focused on the target population (family members of patients with potential risks for cardiac arrest) and compared the outcome of CPR training between target and non-target populations for validity. METHODS: Family members of patients in training were divided into three groups on the basis of patients’ diseases, as follows: 1) the cardio-specific (CS) risk group, including family members of patients with cardiac disease at risk of cardiac arrest; 2) the cardiovascular (CV) risk group, including family members of patients with risk factors for cardiovascular disease; and 3) the no-risk group. Pre-and post-training surveys and skill tests as well as a post-training 3-month telephone survey were conducted. Educational outcomes were analyzed. RESULTS: A total of 203 family members were enrolled into 21 CPR training classes. The CS group (n=88) included elderly persons and housewives with a lower level of education compared with the CV (n=79) and no-risk groups (n=36). The CS group was motivated by healthcare professionals and participated in the training course. The CS, CV, and no-risk groups showed improvements in knowledge, willingness to perform CPR, and skills. Despite the older age and lower level of education in the CS group, the effects of education were similar to those in the other groups. A high rate of response and secondary propagation of CPR training were observed in the CS group. CONCLUSION: Family members of patients with heart disease could be an appropriate target population for CPR training, particularly in terms of recruitment and secondary propagation. Targeted intervention may be an effective training strategy to improve bystander CPR rates.

Original languageTurkish
Pages (from-to)224-233
Number of pages10
JournalUlusal Travma ve Acil Cerrahi Dergisi
Volume24
Issue number3
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2018 May 1

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Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation
Health Services Needs and Demand
Heart Arrest
Education
Heart Diseases
Telephone
Cardiovascular Diseases
Delivery of Health Care
Population

Keywords

  • Bystander
  • Cardiopulmonary resuscitation
  • Family
  • High risk
  • Training

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Surgery
  • Emergency Medicine
  • Anesthesiology and Pain Medicine

Cite this

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title = "Yerel bir tıp merkezinde risk d{\"u}zeyi y{\"u}ksek olan hastaların aile {\"u}yelerine y{\"o}nelik kardiyopulmoner res{\"u}sitasyon (kalp masajı) eğitimi: Risk d{\"u}zeyi y{\"u}ksek hastalar ile risk taşımayan hastalarda aile {\"u}yelerinin karşılaştırılması",
abstract = "BACKGROUND: We developed a hospital-based cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) training model focused on the target population (family members of patients with potential risks for cardiac arrest) and compared the outcome of CPR training between target and non-target populations for validity. METHODS: Family members of patients in training were divided into three groups on the basis of patients’ diseases, as follows: 1) the cardio-specific (CS) risk group, including family members of patients with cardiac disease at risk of cardiac arrest; 2) the cardiovascular (CV) risk group, including family members of patients with risk factors for cardiovascular disease; and 3) the no-risk group. Pre-and post-training surveys and skill tests as well as a post-training 3-month telephone survey were conducted. Educational outcomes were analyzed. RESULTS: A total of 203 family members were enrolled into 21 CPR training classes. The CS group (n=88) included elderly persons and housewives with a lower level of education compared with the CV (n=79) and no-risk groups (n=36). The CS group was motivated by healthcare professionals and participated in the training course. The CS, CV, and no-risk groups showed improvements in knowledge, willingness to perform CPR, and skills. Despite the older age and lower level of education in the CS group, the effects of education were similar to those in the other groups. A high rate of response and secondary propagation of CPR training were observed in the CS group. CONCLUSION: Family members of patients with heart disease could be an appropriate target population for CPR training, particularly in terms of recruitment and secondary propagation. Targeted intervention may be an effective training strategy to improve bystander CPR rates.",
keywords = "Bystander, Cardiopulmonary resuscitation, Family, High risk, Training",
author = "Han, {Kap Su} and Lee, {Ji Sung} and Kim, {Su Jin} and Lee, {Sung Woo}",
year = "2018",
month = "5",
day = "1",
doi = "10.5505/tjtes.2017.01493",
language = "Turkish",
volume = "24",
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T2 - Risk düzeyi yüksek hastalar ile risk taşımayan hastalarda aile üyelerinin karşılaştırılması

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AU - Lee, Ji Sung

AU - Kim, Su Jin

AU - Lee, Sung Woo

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N2 - BACKGROUND: We developed a hospital-based cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) training model focused on the target population (family members of patients with potential risks for cardiac arrest) and compared the outcome of CPR training between target and non-target populations for validity. METHODS: Family members of patients in training were divided into three groups on the basis of patients’ diseases, as follows: 1) the cardio-specific (CS) risk group, including family members of patients with cardiac disease at risk of cardiac arrest; 2) the cardiovascular (CV) risk group, including family members of patients with risk factors for cardiovascular disease; and 3) the no-risk group. Pre-and post-training surveys and skill tests as well as a post-training 3-month telephone survey were conducted. Educational outcomes were analyzed. RESULTS: A total of 203 family members were enrolled into 21 CPR training classes. The CS group (n=88) included elderly persons and housewives with a lower level of education compared with the CV (n=79) and no-risk groups (n=36). The CS group was motivated by healthcare professionals and participated in the training course. The CS, CV, and no-risk groups showed improvements in knowledge, willingness to perform CPR, and skills. Despite the older age and lower level of education in the CS group, the effects of education were similar to those in the other groups. A high rate of response and secondary propagation of CPR training were observed in the CS group. CONCLUSION: Family members of patients with heart disease could be an appropriate target population for CPR training, particularly in terms of recruitment and secondary propagation. Targeted intervention may be an effective training strategy to improve bystander CPR rates.

AB - BACKGROUND: We developed a hospital-based cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) training model focused on the target population (family members of patients with potential risks for cardiac arrest) and compared the outcome of CPR training between target and non-target populations for validity. METHODS: Family members of patients in training were divided into three groups on the basis of patients’ diseases, as follows: 1) the cardio-specific (CS) risk group, including family members of patients with cardiac disease at risk of cardiac arrest; 2) the cardiovascular (CV) risk group, including family members of patients with risk factors for cardiovascular disease; and 3) the no-risk group. Pre-and post-training surveys and skill tests as well as a post-training 3-month telephone survey were conducted. Educational outcomes were analyzed. RESULTS: A total of 203 family members were enrolled into 21 CPR training classes. The CS group (n=88) included elderly persons and housewives with a lower level of education compared with the CV (n=79) and no-risk groups (n=36). The CS group was motivated by healthcare professionals and participated in the training course. The CS, CV, and no-risk groups showed improvements in knowledge, willingness to perform CPR, and skills. Despite the older age and lower level of education in the CS group, the effects of education were similar to those in the other groups. A high rate of response and secondary propagation of CPR training were observed in the CS group. CONCLUSION: Family members of patients with heart disease could be an appropriate target population for CPR training, particularly in terms of recruitment and secondary propagation. Targeted intervention may be an effective training strategy to improve bystander CPR rates.

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