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Showing 2 results for Mortazavi

Yosof Mortazavi, Asieh Khalilpour Marz, Omleyla Rabiee, Zahra Rohi , Samaneh Ghomi,
Volume 3, Issue 1 (9-2013)

Background and Objectives: Patient satisfaction is an important concept and priority in health system. The aim of this study was to assess patients' satisfaction from nursing care in hospitals of Iran University of Medical Sciences. Materials and Methods: In this cross-sectional study, 450 patients who had undergone surgery during six months were selected to the study. Data were collected using a self-structured questionnaire. Patients' satisfaction was measured in a 5-point Likert scale. Results: The overall satisfaction of patients pre- and post operation was at an optimum level of 83.6% and 89.1%, respectively. The mean overall satisfaction with nursing care was not statistically significant before and after the surgery. Patients' satisfaction after the surgery was significantly related to the education, gender and residential area (p<0.05). Conclusion: Most patients were satisfied with the nursing care before and after the surgery. Patient satisfaction should be measured at the time of discharge as an evaluation index.

Maryam Mahmoudi, Tahereh Dehdari, Davood Shojaeezadeh, Ladan Abbasian, Seeyd Saleheh Mortazavi,
Volume 3, Issue 2 (2-2014)

Background and Objectives: Patients with HIV/AIDS have different experiences regarding coping with stress. Understanding these experiences is essential to design tailored interventions. The aim of this study was to explore experiences of patients with HIV on coping with stress strategies. Materials and Methods: In this qualitative content analysis study, 26 participants with HIV were selected using purposive sampling from counseling of behavioral diseases center, Imam Khomeini hospital in Tehran in 2012. In-depth semi-structured interviews were used to collect data during nine months. The transcripts were analyzed using the Diekelmann’s method. Results: The participants were aged 20 to 73 years. Analyzing the data emerged two themes including emotional–based coping strategy with two sub-themes including adaptive and maladaptive coping strategy and the problem–based coping strategy with three sub-themes including seeking education and counseling, medication adherence and healthy life style. Conclusion: Clarification and explanation of coping with stress strategies can be used to design and implement effective intervention for reducing stress in patients with HIV/AIDS.

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