8 found
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  1.  18
    Organisational and Individual Support for Nurses’ Ethical Competence: A Cross-Sectional Survey.Tarja Poikkeus, Riitta Suhonen, Jouko Katajisto & Helena Leino-Kilpi - 2018 - Nursing Ethics 25 (3):376-392.
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  2.  10
    Validation of the Hospital Ethical Climate Survey for Older People Care.Riitta Suhonen, Minna Stolt, Jouko Katajisto, Andreas Charalambous & Linda L. Olson - 2015 - Nursing Ethics 22 (5):517-532.
  3.  28
    Individualized Care Scale – Nurse Version: A Finnish Validation Study.Riitta Suhonen, Marja-Liisa Gustafsson, Jouko Katajisto, Maritta Välimäki & Helena Leino-Kilpi - 2010 - Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 16 (1):145-154.
  4.  23
    Maintenance of Patients' Integrity in Long-Term Institutional Care.Sari Teeri, Maritta Välimäki, Jouko Katajisto & Helena Leino-Kilpi - 2008 - Nursing Ethics 15 (4):523-535.
    This study aimed to describe and compare the views of nurses and older patients' relatives on factors restricting the maintenance of patient integrity in long-term care. The purposive sample comprised 222 nurses and 213 relatives of older patients in four Finnish long-term care institutions. The data were collected using a self-developed questionnaire addressing five sets of factors relating to patients, relatives, nurses, the organization and society. The maintenance of patient integrity was restricted by: (1) social factors, including lack of respect (...)
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  5.  20
    Comparison of Nurse Educators' and Nursing Students' Descriptions of Teaching Codes of Ethics.Olivia Numminen, Helena Leino-Kilpi, Arie van der Arend & Jouko Katajisto - 2011 - Nursing Ethics 18 (5):710-724.
    This study analysed teaching of nurses’ codes of ethics in basic nursing education in Finland. A total of 183 educators and 214 students responded to a structured questionnaire. The data was analysed by SPSS. Teaching of nurses’ codes was rather extensive. The nurse-patient relationship was highlighted. Educators assessed their teaching statistically significantly more extensive than what students’ perceptions were. The use of teaching and evaluation methods was conventional, but differences between the groups concerning the use of these methods were statistically (...)
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  6.  23
    Nursing Students' Perceptions of Self-Determination in Elderly People.Maritta Välimäki, Helena Haapsaari, Jouko Katajisto & Riitta Suhonen - 2008 - Nursing Ethics 15 (3):346-359.
    The purpose of this study was to compare nursing students' perceptions of self-determination in elderly patients before and after clinical training in long term care institutions as a part of their course in gerontological nursing. A pre- post-test design was employed. The data were collected by questionnaires completed by students at one nurse education organization college in Finland (pre-test n ± 120, response rate 95%; post-test n ± 115, response rate 91%). The students' perceptions of elderly patients' self-determination were more (...)
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  7.  11
    Development and Validation of Nurses’ Moral Courage Scale.Olivia Numminen, Jouko Katajisto & Helena Leino-Kilpi - 2019 - Nursing Ethics 26 (7-8):2438-2455.
    Background: Moral courage is required at all levels of nursing. However, there is a need for development of instruments to measure nurses’ moral courage. Objectives: The objective of this study is to develop a scale to measure nurses’ self-assessed moral courage, to evaluate the scale’s psychometric properties, and to briefly describe the current level of nurses’ self-assessed moral courage and associated socio-demographic factors. Research design: In this methodological study, non-experimental, cross-sectional exploratory design was applied. The data were collected using Nurses’ (...)
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  8.  18
    Privacy and Dual Loyalties in Occupational Health Practice.Anne M. Heikkinen, Gustav J. Wickström, Helena Leino-Kilpi & Jouko Katajisto - 2007 - Nursing Ethics 14 (5):675-690.
    This survey set out to explore occupational health professionals' courses of action with respect to privacy in a situation of dual loyalty between employees and employers. A postal questionnaire was sent to randomly selected potential respondents. The overall response rate was 64%: 140 nurses and 94 physicians returned the questionnaire. Eight imaginary cases involving an ethical dilemma of privacy were presented to the respondents. Six different courses of action were constructed within the set alternatives proposed. The study indicated that privacy (...)
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