Knowledge on types of treatment pressure A cross-sectional study among mental health professionals. Schori, D., Jaeger, M., Elmer, T., Jaeger, S., Mahlke, C., Heumann, K., Theodoridou, A., Zuaboni, G., Kozel, B., & Rabenschlag, F. Archives of Psychiatric Nursing, 32(5):662–669, October, 2018. Publisher: Elsevier Science
Knowledge on types of treatment pressure A cross-sectional study among mental health professionals [link]Paper  doi  abstract   bibtex   
Treatment pressure restricts patients' voluntary and autonomous decisions. Yet interventions involving treatment pressure are widely used in mental health and psychosocial services. This cross-sectional study explored whether mental health professionals' knowledge on five types of treatment pressure (no coercion, persuasion or conviction, leverage, threat, and formal coercion) was associated with sociodemographic, professional and contextual factors. A more positive attitude towards interventions involving treatment pressure was associated with underrating the level of those interventions compared with a predefined default value. The treatment setting and professional group played a minor role in ‘leverage’ and ‘formal coercion’ types of treatment pressure, respectively. (PsycInfo Database Record (c) 2020 APA, all rights reserved)
@article{schori_knowledge_2018,
	title = {Knowledge on types of treatment pressure {A} cross-sectional study among mental health professionals},
	volume = {32},
	issn = {0883-9417},
	url = {http://search.ebscohost.com.proxy-ub.rug.nl/login.aspx?direct=true&db=psyh&AN=2018-12655-001&site=ehost-live&scope=site},
	doi = {10.1016/j.apnu.2018.03.005},
	abstract = {Treatment pressure restricts patients' voluntary and autonomous decisions. Yet interventions involving treatment pressure are widely used in mental health and psychosocial services. This cross-sectional study explored whether mental health professionals' knowledge on five types of treatment pressure (no coercion, persuasion or conviction, leverage, threat, and formal coercion) was associated with sociodemographic, professional and contextual factors. A more positive attitude towards interventions involving treatment pressure was associated with underrating the level of those interventions compared with a predefined default value. The treatment setting and professional group played a minor role in ‘leverage’ and ‘formal coercion’ types of treatment pressure, respectively. (PsycInfo Database Record (c) 2020 APA, all rights reserved)},
	number = {5},
	journal = {Archives of Psychiatric Nursing},
	author = {Schori, Dominik and Jaeger, Matthias and Elmer, Timon and Jaeger, Susanne and Mahlke, Candelaria and Heumann, Kolja and Theodoridou, Anastasia and Zuaboni, Gianfranco and Kozel, Bernd and Rabenschlag, Franziska},
	month = oct,
	year = {2018},
	note = {Publisher: Elsevier Science},
	keywords = {Adolescent, Adult, Attitude of Health Personnel, Coercion, Cross-Sectional Studies, Female, Health Knowledge, Attitudes, Practice, Health Personnel, Health Personnel Attitudes, Humans, Informal coercion, Inpatient setting, Internet, Knowledge (General), Male, Mental Disorders, Mental Health Personnel, Mental health professionals, Middle Aged, Occupational Stress, Patient Compliance, Persuasive Communication, Surveys and Questionnaires, Test Construction, Threat, Treatment, Treatment pressure, Young Adult},
	pages = {662--669},
}

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