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|Title:||Job strain and family well-being among public health nurses in Bangkok metropolitan administration, Thailand|
Somporn K. Triamchaisri
Bangkok Metropolitan Administration
|Citation:||Asia-Pacific Journal of Public Health. Vol.24, No.4 (2012), 556-564|
|Abstract:||This study aimed to examine job strain and family well-being among public health nurses. A total of 239 public health nurses participated in the study. Data were collected using a questionnaire. One-way ANOVA and Pearson's correlation coefficients were used to assess the association of each factor with family well-being. It was found that there was a correlation between job strain and family well-being. Individual and family factors were also associated with family well-being. In all, 67% of nurses had a high rating for family well-being. A large portion of nurses belonged to the category of "active job" (51.5%). More than 50% of nurses were exposed to high "job demand" and 97.5% were in high "job control." The study suggests that nurses should be promoted with the ability to be in authority and display decision-making skills and should receive support and encouragement from supervisors and coworkers in order to improve family well-being. © 2012 APJPH.|
|Appears in Collections:||Scopus 2011-2015|
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