Source avec lien : Stress and Health, (Prépublication), 11/13/2020. https://doi.org/10.1002/smi.3007
L’étude actuelle a porté sur les infirmières pédiatriques. Elle a exploré le lien direct entre la croissance post-traumatique en tant que ressource d’adaptation et l’épuisement et le lien indirect entre la croissance post-traumatique et l’épuisement via le stress traumatique secondaire (effet médiateur). Le sens du travail a été examiné en tant que variable modératrice par rapport au lien direct et au lien indirect.
The current study focused on pediatric nurses. It explored the direct link between posttraumatic growth as a coping resource and burnout and the indirect link between posttraumatic growth and burnout via secondary traumatic stress (mediating effect). Moreover, meaning in work was examined as a moderator variable in relation to the direct link and the indirect link. One hundred and thirty-eight nurses working at a pediatric medical center filled out self-report questionnaires regarding personal and professional data, burnout, posttraumatic growth, secondary traumatic stress, and meaning in work. Posttraumatic growth was found to be a coping resource that linked to pediatric nurses’ burnout directly and indirectly. Directly, there was an inverse correlation between the two; indirectly, posttraumatic growth linked negatively to secondary traumatic stress, and secondary traumatic stress linked positively to burnout. Moreover, meaning in work played a dual moderating role. First, it moderated the relationship between posttraumatic growth and secondary traumatization. Second, it moderated the direct relationship between posttraumatic growth and burnout, namely, the negative link between posttraumatic growth and burnout became stronger as meaning in work increased. As such, we recommend enhancing personal and professional posttraumatic growth, as well as designing interventions that promote meaningful work among pediatric nurses.