TITLE

In case you haven't heard

PUB. DATE
April 1996
SOURCE
Primary Care Weekly;4/15/96, Vol. 2 Issue 16, p8
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Focuses on the results of a survey which found that doctors in Great Britain faced greater stress in 1996 than they did five years ago. Causes of stress.
ACCESSION #
9604241961

 

Related Articles

  • Stress: another chimera. Wilkinson, Greg // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);1/26/91, Vol. 302 Issue 6770, p191 

    Examines on infliction of stress on physicians. Definition of stress by medical lexicographers; Classification and diagnosis of stress; Management of stress.

  • Determinants of Stress in Medical Practice: Evidence from Ontario Physicians. Campolieti, Michele; Hyatt, Douglas; Kralj, Boris // Relations Industrielles / Industrial Relations;Spring2007, Vol. 62 Issue 2, p226 

    We use data from a unique survey of Ontario physicians to examine the determinants of work and personal stress in physicians with six stress indexes we constructed. We have a number of findings of particular interest. First, we find that males experience significantly less stress than women in a...

  • GP LIFE: When the doctor becomes depressed.  // GP: General Practitioner;12/15/2003, p67 

    One GP gives an account of her own personal experience of depression. Looking back over his medical career, there have been several episodes where he have been low or depressed. Most coincided with times of extreme fatigue due to onerous on-call rotation in hospital medicine. Some 18 months into...

  • The invisible illness. Goldman, Linda; Lewis, Joan // Occupational Health;Jun2008, Vol. 60 Issue 6, p20 

    The article discusses the importance for British occupational health (OH) practitioners to deal with stress at work. A positive occupational health stance will help reduce the factors likely to cause or contribute towards mental illness associated with work. In Morgan v Staffordshire University,...

  • The wellness program for medical faculty at the University of Ottawa: a work in progress. MacDonald, Noni E.; Davidson, Simon // CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal;9/19/2000, Vol. 163 Issue 6, p735 

    Assesses the risk of suicide, alcohol abuse, drug abuse and marital discord for medical professionals. Lack of attention to the stresses and needs of academic physicians; Creation of the Task Force on Faculty Stress in Canada to address stress problems of physicians; Goals of the task force...

  • Stress from Uncertainty from Graduation to Retirement— A Population-Based Study of Swiss Physicians. Bovier, Patrick A.; Perneger, Thomas V. // JGIM: Journal of General Internal Medicine;May2007, Vol. 22 Issue 5, p632 

    BACKGROUND: Uncertainty shapes many decisions made by physicians everyday. Uncertainty and physicians' inability to handle it may result in substandard care and Unexplained variations in patterns of care. OBJECTIVE: To describe socio-demographic and professional characteristics of reactions to...

  • Levels and sources of stress in medical students. Firth, Jenny // British Medical Journal (Clinical Research Edition);5/3/1986, Vol. 292 Issue 6529, p1177 

    Examines the level and sources of stress in medical students and practitioners in Great Britain. Prevalence of emotional disturbance among the students; Increase in intake of alcohol among the students; Factor implicating in the mental health problems in doctors in later life.

  • Stress, burnout, and strategies for reducing them. Lee, F. Joseph; Stewart, Moira; Brown, Judith Belle // Canadian Family Physician;Feb2008, Vol. 54 Issue 2, p234 

    OBJECTIVE To ascertain Canadian family physicians' levels of stress and burnout and the strategies they use to reduce these problems DESIGN Census survey. SETTING Kitchener-Waterloo, an urban area with a population of approximately 300 000 in southwestern Ontario PARTICIPANTS Family physicians....

  • Stress, anxiety, and depression in hospital consultants, general practitioners, and senior health service managers. Caplan, Richard P. // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);11/12/94, Vol. 309 Issue 6964, p1261 

    Examines the incidence of stress, anxiety and depression among general practitioners in Great Britain. Measurement on the levels of stress, anxiety and depression; Identification on the causes of stress; Consideration on the aspects of suicidal thinking.

Share

Read the Article

Other Topics