Veille documentaire MTPH

Médecine du travail du personnel hospitalier

Effects of duty hour restrictions on core competencies, education, quality of life, and burnout among general surgery interns

Auteur Ryan M Antiel
Auteur Darcy A Reed
Auteur Kyle J Van Arendonk
Auteur Sean C Wightman
Auteur Daniel E Hall
Auteur John R Porterfield
Auteur Karen D Horvath
Auteur Kyla P Terhune
Auteur John L Tarpley
Auteur David R Farley
Volume 148
Numéro 5
Pages 448-455
Publication JAMA surgery
Date May 2013
Résumé OBJECTIVE: To measure the implications of the new Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education duty hour regulations for education, well-being, and burnout. DESIGN: Longitudinal study. SETTING: Eleven university-based general surgery residency programs from July 2011 to May 2012. PARTICIPANTS: Two hundred thirteen surgical interns. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES: Perceptions of the impact of the new duty hours on various aspects of surgical training, including the 6 Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education core competencies, were measured on 3-point scales. Quality of life, burnout, balance between personal and professional life, and career satisfaction were measured using validated instruments. RESULTS: Half of all interns felt that the duty hour changes have decreased the coordination of patient care (53%), their ability to achieve continuity with hospitalized patients (70%), and their time spent in the operating room (57%). Less than half (44%) of interns believed that the new standards have decreased resident fatigue. In longitudinal analysis, residents’ beliefs had significantly changed in 2 categories: less likely to believe that practice-based learning and improvement had improved and more likely to report no change to resident fatigue (P < .01, χ2 tests). The majority (82%) of residents reported a neutral or good overall quality of life. Compared with the normal US population, 50 interns (32%) were 0.5 SD less than the mean on the 8-item Short Form Health Survey mental quality of life score. Approximately one-third of interns demonstrated weekly symptoms of emotional exhaustion (28%) or depersonalization (28%) or reported that their personal-professional balance was either "very poor" or "not great" (32%). Although many interns (67%) reported that they daily or weekly reflect on their satisfaction from being a surgeon, 1 in 7 considered giving up their career as a surgeon on at least a weekly basis. CONCLUSIONS: The first cohort of surgical interns to train under the new regulations report decreased continuity with patients, coordination of patient care, and time spent in the operating room. Furthermore, suboptimal quality of life, burnout, and thoughts of giving up surgery were common, even under the new paradigm of reduced work hours.

Export bibliographique

Chercher cette référence sur : Google Scholar, Worldcat


Laisser une réponse

Vous devez etre connectez Pour poster un commentaire