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Publisher: BMJ
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: B

Classified by OpenAIRE into

mesheuropmc: education
Background \ud The role of ambulance clinicians in providing psychosocial care in major incidents and emergencies is recognised in recent Department of Health guidance. The study described in this paper identified NHS professional first responders’ needs for education about survivors’ psychosocial responses, training in psychosocial skills, and continuing support.\ud \ud Method \ud Ambulance staff participated in an online Delphi questionnaire, comprising 74 items (Round 1) on 7-point Likert scales. Second-round and third-round participants each received feedback based on the previous round, and responded to modified versions of the original items and to new items for clarification.\ud \ud Results \ud One hundred and two participants took part in Round 1; 47 statements (64%) achieved consensus. In Round 2, 72 people from Round 1 participated; 15 out of 39 statements (38%) achieved consensus. In Round 3, 49 people from Round 2 participated; 15 out of 27 statements (59%) achieved consensus. Overall, there was consensus in the following areas: ‘psychosocial needs of patients’ (consensus in 34/37 items); ‘possible sources of stress in your work’ (8/9); ‘impacts of distress in your work’ (7/10); ‘meeting your own emotional needs’ (4/5); ‘support within your organisation’ (2/5); ‘needs for training in psychosocial skills for patients’ (15/15); ‘my needs for psychosocial training and support’ (5/6).\ud \ud Conclusions \ud Ambulance clinicians recognise their own education needs and the importance of their being offered psychosocial training and support. The authors recommend that, in order to meet patients’ psychosocial needs effectively, ambulance clinicians are provided with education and training in a number of skills and their own psychosocial support should be enhanced.
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    • 24. Williams R, Drury J. Personal and collective psychosocial resilience: implications for children, young people and their families involved in war and disasters. In Cook, D Wall, J, eds. Children and Armed Conflict: Cross-Disciplinary Investigations. Basingstoke and New York: Palgrave McMillan, 2011:57-75.
    • 25. Sapienza JK, Masten AS. Understanding and promoting resilience in children and youth. Curr Opin Psychiatry 2011;24:267-273.
    • 26. Williams R. The psychosocial consequences for children of mass violence, terrorism and disasters. Int Rev Psychiatry 2007;19:263-277.
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