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The effects of simulation-based resuscitation training on nurses' self-efficacy and satisfaction

 Young Sook Roh  ;  Woo Sook Lee  ;  Hyun Soo Chung  ;  Young Mi Park 
 NURSE EDUCATION TODAY, Vol.33(2) : 123-128, 2013 
Journal Title
Issue Date
Adult ; Attitude of Health Personnel* ; Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation/education* ; Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation/nursing ; Clinical Competence ; Computer Simulation ; Education, Nursing/methods* ; Humans ; Manikins ; Nursing Education Research ; Nursing Evaluation Research ; Nursing Methodology Research ; Nursing Staff/education* ; Nursing Staff/psychology ; Patient Simulation* ; Personal Satisfaction* ; Self Efficacy*
Simulation ; Resuscitation ; Self-efficacy ; Satisfaction
BACKGROUND: Nurses are often the first responders in clinical emergencies that require effective training to ensure high-quality resuscitation and patient safety. The aim of the study was to evaluate the efficacy of simulation-based resuscitation training by assessing two different training modalities (computer-based simulation versus mannequin-based simulation) with practicing nurses. METHOD: The study used a comparative study design with random assignment to two simulation-based training modalities. A total of 38 nurses participated in the study: 18 nurses with computer-based simulation, and 20 nurses with mannequin-based simulation. Participants rated their self-efficacy and satisfaction after participating in a simulated scenario involving managing a cardiac arrest patient. RESULTS: On a 10-point scale, the participants' overall self-efficacy rating was 6.50 (SD=1.66), and satisfaction rating was 7.53 (SD=1.20) for both groups. There were no significant differences between the groups. The computer-based simulation group had significant higher satisfaction ratings in 'Setting priorities for nursing intervention' and 'Implementing nursing skills as protocol' compared to the mannequin-based simulation group. Most nurses felt the simulation experience was useful for future performance in their workplace, but rated realism of simulation as unsatisfactory. CONCLUSION: The introduction of simulation-based resuscitation training as an active-learning format was positively embraced by nurses. Computer-based simulation might be beneficial for acquiring nursing skills and decision making skills in resuscitation. Further study is needed to verify the effects of simulation-based resuscitation training with more rigorous outcomes.
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1. College of Medicine (의과대학) > Dept. of Emergency Medicine (응급의학교실) > 1. Journal Papers
Yonsei Authors
Chung, Hyun Soo(정현수) ORCID logo https://orcid.org/0000-0001-6110-1495
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