The impact of workplace violence on medical-surgical nurses' health outcome: A moderated mediation model of work environment conditions and burnout using secondary data.

  title={The impact of workplace violence on medical-surgical nurses' health outcome: A moderated mediation model of work environment conditions and burnout using secondary data.},
  author={Farinaz Havaei and Oscar Lorenzo Olvera Astivia and Maura MacPhee},
  journal={International journal of nursing studies},

Does the Type of Exposure to Workplace Violence Matter to Nurses’ Mental Health?

The results showed that mental-health problems increased with cumulative exposure; even though nurses with solely indirect exposure to workplace violence did not report greater mental- health problems, those experiencing solely direct exposure, or both direct and indirect exposure, were two to four times more likely to report high levels of post-traumatic stress disorder, anxiety, depression and burnout compared to their counterparts with no exposure.

The impact of workplace violence on nurses and nursing practice: A literature review

Aim: To understand workplace violence and its impact on nurses through literature review. Background: Violence in mainstream society has permeated the workplace, especially the healthcare work

Nurses’ Workplace Conditions Impacting Their Mental Health during COVID-19: A Cross-Sectional Survey Study

Negative ratings of workplace relations, organizational support, organizational preparedness, workplace safety, and access to supplies and resources were associated with higher scores on all of the adverse mental health outcomes included in this study.

Tough Love Lessons: Lateral Violence among Hospital Nurses

Nursing staff have a high exposure to violence from their co-workers, which is more common in male nurses, and a change of mentality in the academic environment is recommended in order to promote a more adequate training of nursing staff in this field.

Effects of Integrated Workplace Violence Management Intervention on Occupational Coping Self-Efficacy, Goal Commitment, Attitudes, and Confidence in Emergency Department Nurses: A Cluster-Randomized Controlled Trial

Patient and visitor violence (PVV), the most prevalent source of workplace violence, is largely ignored, underreported, and a persistent problem in emergency departments. It is associated with

Mediating Effect of Work Stress on the Associations Between Psychological Job Demands, Social Approval, and Workplace Violence Among Health Care Workers in Sichuan Province of China

Overall, decreasing workplace violence among health care workers requires to promote interventions to reduce work stress and psychological job demands by improving social approval.

Workplace Bullying and Violence on Burnout Among Bangladeshi Registered Nurses: A Survey Following a Year of the COVID-19 Pandemic

Nurses’ burnout could be decreased if issues like violence and bullying were addressed in the workplace, and hospital administrators, policymakers, and the government must all promote and implement an acceptable working environment.

Workplace violence, bullying, burnout, job satisfaction and their correlation with depression among Bangladeshi nurses: A cross-sectional survey during the COVID-19 pandemic

Controlling burnout, bullying, and workplace violence, as well as improving the work environment for nurses and increasing job satisfaction, are the essential indicators of reducing depression.

Organizational Factors Are Key Predictors of Physicians’ Confidence in Handling Workplace Violence

According to multiple linear regression analysis, the factors significantly associated with physicians’ confidence in handling workplace violence in the victim group were perceived organizational support and workplace violence-related training courses, and in the nonvictim group, affiliated department and perceived safety climate were key factors.

Prevalence and influencing factors of posttraumatic growth among nurses suffering from workplace violence: A cross-sectional study.

The purpose of this study was to (i) identify the level of posttraumatic growth among nurses suffering from workplace violence, (ii) clarify the relationship between nurses' posttraumatic growth and



Psychosocial safety climate, workplace violence and self-rated health: A multi-level study among hospital nurses.

The Chinese version PSC-12 is a valid tool and hospital-level PSC was associated with poor health status in female nurses, and was negatively associated with workplace violence.

Workplace violence against nurses: A cross-sectional study.

Workplace violence in Alberta and British Columbia hospitals.

Impact of workplace violence and compassionate behaviour in hospitals on stress, sleep quality and subjective health status among Chinese nurses: a cross-sectional survey

It is found that WPV can damage nurses’ health outcomes, while compassionate behaviours were beneficial to their health outcomes.

The Effects of Trivialization of Workplace Violence on Its Victims: Profession and Sex Differences in a Cross-Sectional Study among Healthcare and Law Enforcement Workers

When individual and social support factors were controlled for, normalizing violence was negatively associated with psychological consequences while perceiving a taboo associated with complaining about WPV was positively associated for all participants.

Violence toward nurses, the work environment, and patient outcomes.

Perceptions of violence were related to adverse patient outcomes through unstable or negative qualities of the working environment, and higher skill mix and percentage of nurses with a bachelor of science in nursing degrees were associated with fewer reported perceptions of violence at the ward level.