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Mohsen Moghadami, Akbar Poormoghaddam, Seyyed Mansour Kashfi, Tayebeh Rakhshani, Mohammad Reza Ebrahimi,
Volume 2, Issue 4 (9-2017)
Abstract

Background: The aim of this study was to describe the epidemiological characteristics of animal bite during 2011 -2016 years in Jahrom city.
Methods: This cross-sectional study was performed using data from the Jahrom University of Medical Sciences. For analytical statistics, Chi-square test and multiple regression test were used. SPSS software version 21 was used for statistical analysis.
Results: In total, 2010 people with an average age of 31.4 ±1.7 in the years 2011 to 2016 in the were biting. Of these, 429 were female (21.3%) and 1581 were male (78.7%). The results multiple showed that there was a positive correlation between (animal bites; Beta = 0.05, age; Beta = 0.02, location of ulcer; Beta = 0.01) with animal bites positive and direct correlation with animal bites. Animal type variables (Beta = -0.06), primary measures (Beta = -0.03), gender (Beta = -0.03), nationality (Beta = -0.03), wound size (Beta = -0.02) and location (Beta = 0.05) had a negative correlation with animal bites.
Conclusion: Most cases of biting have been related to dogs, pets and rural areas. Therefore, the vaccination of dogs and cats is essential by preventing dogs from being exposed to humans.
 
Mohsen Moghadami, Leila Hadadi, Ali Khani Jeihooni, Tayebeh Rakhshani,
Volume 4, Issue 3 (9-2018)
Abstract

Background: One of the challenges of implementing the family physician program is the decrease in the number of doctors, especially in rural and deprived areas, the present study aimed to determine the intentions of family physicians to persist in the health centers affiliated in Hormozgan city.
Methods: This cross-sectional study was conducted on 195 physicians in the health centers implementing the family physician program. Data were collected using a questionnaire. Data analysis was performed in SPSS version 21 using independent t-test, Pearson’s correlation-coefficient, and ANOVA.
Results: In total, 57.9% of the participants were female, and 42.1% were male. The majority of the subjects (61%) were aged 30-60 years. The results of Pearson’s correlation-coefficient indicated that income, payment status, working hours, willingness to continue education, job security, motivation to serve, commitment to service provision, and confidence in the family physician program had significant, positive associations with the intentions of family physicians to stay in the health centers (P < 0.001).
Conclusion: According to the results, health ministers, policymakers, and planners could help with the persistence of family physicians in the healthcare centers in deprived areas through reviewing the number of the healthcare team members and their job descriptions.
 



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