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Table 5 Multiple regression results with CBI scales as dependent variables and stress subscales as independent, adjusted for demographics and other sample characteristics

From: The impact of occupational stress on nurses’ caring behaviors and their health related quality of life

  Assurance of human presence Professional knowledge and skill Respect for patient Positive connectedness
β (SE)a P β (SE)a P β (SE)a P β (SE)a P
Death and Dying Stressors −0.06 (0.07) 0.340 −0.08 (0.07) 0.250 −0.10 (0.07) 0.168 −0.11 (0.08) 0.185
Inadequate Emotional Preparation Stressors −0.10 (0.05) 0.042 −0.10 (0.05) 0.051 −0.09 (0.06) 0.130 −0.06 (0.06) 0.306
Discrimination Stressors −0.08 (0.05) 0.092 −0.10 (0.05) 0.024 −0.13 (0.05) 0.013 −0.08 (0.06) 0.149
Workload Stressors −0.19 (0.06) 0.001 −0.15 (0.06) 0.008 −0.23 (0.07) 0.001 −0.25 (0.07) <0.001
Uncertainty Concerning Treatment Stressors −0.20 (0.05) <0.001 −0.15 (0.05) 0.005 −0.26 (0.06) <0.001 −0.28 (0.06) <0.001
Conflict with Physician Stressors −0.17 (0.05) 0.002 −0.08 (0.05) 0.121 −0.24 (0.06) <0.001 −0.24 (0.06) <0.001
Problems with Peers Stressors −0.18 (0.06) 0.001 −0.23 (0.05) <0.001 −0.21 (0.06) 0.001 −0.20 (0.07) 0.004
Problems with Supervision Stressors −0.21 (0.06) <0.001 −0.15 (0.06) 0.008 −0.29 (0.06) <0.001 −0.31 (0.07) <0.001
Patient and Family Stressors −0.11 (0.06) 0.056 0.02 (0.06) 0.715 −0.13 (0.06) 0.042 −0.13 (0.07) 0.059
Total stress score −0.27 (0.08) <0.001 −0.21 (0.07) 0.006 −0.35 (0.08) <0.001 −0.35 (0.09) <0.001
  1. aregression coefficient (standard error) adjusted for sex, age, family status, having children, educational level, working sector, working experience, shift and working position