A Pilot Study To Assess The Effectiveness Of Coping Strategies On Quality Of Life Among Nurses Working In Selected Hospitals

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Mr. K. Balasubramanian , Ph. D Scholar and Dr. S. Malathi


Nurses' professional and social status should be taken into account because they are under a lot of stress; otherwise, nursing services may suffer a significant decline. Certain stressful circumstances in nursing are inevitable and can have a negative impact on nurses' brains and behaviors; it is critical to identify ways to deal with these factors before we can take steps to improve nurses' professional quality and teach them coping strategies. When nurses are under a lot of stress, they use a variety of coping mechanisms, and their stress management style certainly affects the quality of their professional performance. Nurses are trained to think about the quality of care and life of their patients, but rarely about their own; they rarely contemplate that they or others in the profession may require care. Workplace quality of life is a system for analyzing how people experience work, how that experience relates to job satisfaction, intent to leave, turnover rate, personality, and work stress. Nursing is now almost commonly acknowledged to be a difficult profession by its very nature. Nurses are having difficulty meeting patient demands due to a lack of manpower. They feel dissatisfied with their inability to accomplish their work to their professional satisfaction, and they express a desire to leave nursing. To meet the challenges of the health-care delivery system and to ensure the quality of care provided and client satisfaction with the treatment received, it's critical to understand how satisfied nurses are with their quality of life and jobs, as well as what factors influence their quality of life.

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