General practitioners' subjective experience of surgery workload.
General practitioners (GPs) in the U.K. frequently cite heavy workload as a major source of work-related stress.
However, there is little direct evidence either to support this claim or to suggest whether the source of this stress lies in the amount, or rather the type, of work undertaken.
The present paper uses a within-subjects design to address these issues in the surgery context.
Over a two-week period three GPs gave ratings of subjective workload following each of their surgeries (N=20-23).
Correlational analysis showed a wide range of surgery characteristics to predict the GPs' reactions, including the length of surgeries, the number of consultations, the number of re-presentations, and the number of follow-ups and investigations requested.
Mots-clés Pascal : Europe, Médecin généraliste, Charge travail, Epuisement usure, Chirurgie, Expérience personnelle, Coping, Stratégie, Objectivité subjectivité, Personnel sanitaire, Homme, Royaume Uni
Mots-clés Pascal anglais : Europe, General practitioner, Work load, Burnout, Surgery, Personal experience, Coping, Strategy, Objectivity subjectivity, Health staff, Human, United Kingdom
Notice produite par :
Inist-CNRS - Institut de l'Information Scientifique et Technique
Cote : 91-0567725
Code Inist : 002A26G08. Création : 199406.