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  1. Dealing with Troubled Conscience in Municipal Care of Older People.E. Ericson-Lidman & G. Strandberg - 2013 - Nursing Ethics 20 (3):300-311.
    Troubled conscience may jeopardize the health of healthcare personnel and, hence, the quality of care provided. Learning more about how personnel deal with their troubled conscience therefore seems important. The aim of this study was to describe personnel’s experiences of how they deal with troubled conscience generated in their daily work in municipal care of older people. Interviews were conducted with 20 care providers and analysed with a thematic content analysis. The findings show that in order to deal with troubled (...)
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  • Conscience, Conscientious Objection, and Nursing: A Concept Analysis.Christina Lamb, Marilyn Evans, Yolanda Babenko-Mould, Carol A. Wong & Ken W. Kirkwood - forthcoming - Nursing Ethics:096973301770023.
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  • Longitudinal Relationships Between Stress of Conscience and Concepts of Importance.Johan Åhlin, Eva Ericson-Lidman, Sture Ericsson, Astrid Norberg & Gunilla Strandberg - 2013 - Nursing Ethics 20 (8):0969733013484487.
    The aim of this observational longitudinal cohort study was to describe relationships over time between degrees of stress of conscience, perceptions of conscience, burnout scores and assessments of person-centred climate and social support among healthcare personnel working in municipal care of older people. This study was performed among registered nurses and nurse assistants (n = 488). Data were collected on two occasions. Results show that perceiving one’s conscience as a burden, having feelings of emotional exhaustion and depersonalization and noticing disturbing (...)
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