Irman Somantri
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Published : 12 Documents
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Journal : Journal of Nursing Care

The Professional Quality of Life of Nurses who Work in the Intensive Care Unit and Emergency Unit Wulandari, Astri Eka; Susilaningsih, F. Sri; Somantri, Irman
Journal of Nursing Care Vol 1, No 3 (2018): Journal of Nursing Care
Publisher : Universitas Padjadjaran

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1319.207 KB) | DOI: 10.24198/jnc.v1i3.18983

Abstract

 Nurses need compassion when providing health services. Compassion felt by nurses can be Compassion Satisfaction (positive aspects) and Compassion Fatigue (negative aspects), and may affect nursing care and Nurses’ Professional Quality of Life. The tendency to negative aspects will be felt by the nurses themselves, patients and hospitals. The purpose of this study was to determine the quality of life of professionals (Professional Quality of Life) nurses in the Intensive Care Unit (ICU) and Emergency Room (ER) of the Kota Bandung Hospital. This research was a quantitative descriptive study. Involving 62 nurses from ICU and ER through total sampling technique with a response rate of 97%. Data was collected using Professional Quality of Life (ProQol) version 5 then analyzed with descriptive statistics. The results showed that 20.97% had a positive Professional Quality of Life according to the Stamm combination interpretation while outside of Stamm's interpretation, 32.26% tended to be positive. According to the results of the average score of each sub-variable, Compassion Satisfaction was in the medium category. The highest average score of compassion satisfaction was ICU nurses, the highest secondary traumatic stress was PICU/NICU nurses and the highest average score of burnout was emergency nurses. Hospitals need to conduct regular reviews of nurse Professional Quality of Life and conduct counseling programs for nurses who have ProQol towards negative and risky aspects.
The Differences of Nurses’ Work Stress in The Intensive Care Unit and Inpatient Room in A Psychiatric Hospital Somantri, Irman; Hernawaty, Taty; Multisari, Ratna
Journal of Nursing Care Vol 2, No 1 (2019): Journal of Nursing Care
Publisher : Universitas Padjadjaran

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (863.733 KB) | DOI: 10.24198/jnc.v2i1.19046

Abstract

Inpatient room in a psychiatric hospital is divided into the acute (intensive) room and non-acute (inpatient) room. Several types of research showed different levels of work stress experienced by nurses in those rooms. The work stress is a form of individual response towards physical and psychological demand caused by the interaction of an individual to the working environment. This research aimed to know the difference in the work stress levels of nurses in psychiatric intensive care unit and inpatient room at a Psychiatric Hospital in West Java Province. This research used a comparative analytical design. The 104 samples were chosen through proportional random sampling technique. The data were collected through New Brief Job Stress Questionnaire (New BJSQ) instrument containing 29 items. The technique of data analysis used was the Mann-Whitney test. The results showed that job stress levels of nurses in psychiatric intensive care unit and inpatient room were low with the median score 42 (SD=7.706 for the intensive care unit and in the inpatient room was 38 (SD=6.167). The results of the Mann-Whitney test found p-value (0.047) < 0,.5. In conclusion, there is a bit different in the job stress level of nurses in psychiatric intensive care unit and inpatient room. Maintaining the mechanism of adaptive coping, adding the number of nurses, and the policy regarding nurse room rotation schedules would be solutions to overcome with work stress. 
Nurses’ Mental Workload in Critical Care Rooms and Emergency Department Aprilia, Tia Dwi; Somantri, Irman; Mirwanti, Ristina
Journal of Nursing Care Vol 2, No 3 (2019): Journal of Nursing Care
Publisher : Universitas Padjadjaran

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (936.804 KB) | DOI: 10.24198/jnc.v2i3.20372

Abstract

Nurses who work in intensive care unit and emergency rooms have excessive workload, and they are required to carry out nursing interventions appropriately and quickly. The heavy workload has an impact on the nurse's mentality, however limited information about the nurse's mentality related to workload. The aim of the study was to identify the mental workload of nurses in intensive care and emergency rooms. Method, this research is quantitative descriptive study with total sampling technique, 63 nurses who worked in ICU, PICU / NICU, and IGD of RSUD Kota Bandung involved in this study. The research instrument was NASA-TLX (National Aeronautics and Space Administration-Task Load Index). Data were analyed using descriptive analysis in the form of frequency distribution and mean. The results showed that nurses in the emergency room (42.9%) had high mental workload, and the moderate mental workload identified in nurses who works the PICU / NICU and ICU rooms. Conclusion, critical care rooms and emergency room should consider nurses’ working balance and fulfill their rest needs. Further research is needed to examine the efforts that can be made to reduce nurses' mental workload.