Author(s): Preeti Manoj Bagul

Email(s): bagulpreeti@gmail.com

DOI: 10.5958/2349-2996.2021.00050.1   

Address: Ms. Preeti Manoj Bagul
M.Sc. Child Health Nursing, Nursing Tutor in Holy Family Institute of Nursing Education, Kurla, Mumbai.
*Corresponding Author

Published In:   Volume - 11,      Issue - 2,     Year - 2021


ABSTRACT:
Health is considered as one of the most important values in life. It is a key factor and is regarded as precious. Health as well as longevity should be protected and enhanced as much as possible. Early detection and treatment is one of the measures to prevent illness and also to reduce complications and death. Early diagnosis is key to better management1.According to Hippocrates (460-377 BC) good health resides in a proper balance among the four humors: blood, phlegm, black bile, and yellow bile, a balance that depends on the generation of life-giving heat within the left ventricle. Among these humors blood is very important as it plays a vital role in maintaining normal body mechanism2. The primary function of blood is to transport oxygen from the lungs to the body tissue and CO2 from the tissues to the lungs. This function is essential in order to prevent the death of tissues due to hypoxia. Many lifesaving diagnostic tests which are performed in clinical set up to identify disease and are very essential tools in screening any deviations from normal functions of the body. The methods used will of course vary from assessment of radial pulse, blood pressure, and pulse oximeter to the increasingly complex invasive hemodynamic monitoring such as interpretation of ABG sample with super specialization health care management in care of the patient. Though there are various diagnostic procedures, ABG analysis can be thought of as a window through which ventilation, respiration, metabolism and acid-base balance can be examined1. Objectives: To assess the pretest knowledge of staff nurses regarding ABG analysis in a selected hospital. To determine the effect of planned teaching on knowledge of staff nurses regarding ABG analysis in a selected hospital. To find the association between the selected demographic variables such as age, experience and educational qualification. Research Methodology: A descriptive, evaluative approach was used. One group pretest and posttest research design was adopted. A non-probability convenience sampling technique was used and 30 sample from selected hospitals were selected. A structured questionnaire will be prepared to assess the knowledge and observation checklist will be prepared to assess the practice among nurses regarding ABG analysis. The content validity of the questionnaire was done by 4 experts from nursing and medical fields for scrutinizing its adequacy and relevance reliability of questionnaire was done. The reliability of the questionnaire was calculated by the test retest method. Reliability coefficient was0.85 in test retest. Pilot study was initiated after the investigator obtained official permission from the concerned administrative authorities of the selected hospital. Pilot study was conducted from 8th April to 12th April 2019. The data gathering process begin on 22 April to 29th April 2019.In which contents of the consent form were explained. Pretest was initiated and planned teaching program was given. After 5 days posttest was done. This process continued till the investigator obtained the required sample size. Major Findings of The Study: Distribution of sample according to the demographic data – Age Data of age shows that the samples were fully distributed in age in one age group.30 {100%} samples belongs to age group of 20 -25 years .Nil Samples were there in age group of 26 -30 years, 31 – 40 years and 41 – 60 years Distribution of samples according to their demographic data- qualification Data of qualification indicates that maximum samples 26 {86.6%} were from the basic BSc nursing followed by 2{6.7 %} each from GNM and P.B.B.Sc. Nil samples were there in the category of master in nursing. Distribution of sample according to their demographic data – clinical experience. It illustrate that 14 {46.6 %} were having 1 – 3 months experience followed by 9 {30%} samples having 5 – 6 months of experience on next level 5 {16.7%} samples having 3 – 5 months experience and 2 {6.7%} samples having 0 – 1 months experience. Distribution of samples according to the demographic data – area of experience.it illustrate that 14 {46.6%} samples having experience in ICCU followed by 8 {26.7 %} samples having experience in ICU, 5 {16.7%} samples having experience in CARDIAC WARD /SICU and 3 {10.0%} sample having experience in Emergency.


Cite this article:
Preeti Manoj Bagul. Effect of Planned Teaching Programme on Knowledge regarding ABG Analysis among Staff Nurses working in a selected hospital in Mumbai. Asian J. Nursing Education and Research. 2021; 11(2):209-212. doi: 10.5958/2349-2996.2021.00050.1

Cite(Electronic):
Preeti Manoj Bagul. Effect of Planned Teaching Programme on Knowledge regarding ABG Analysis among Staff Nurses working in a selected hospital in Mumbai. Asian J. Nursing Education and Research. 2021; 11(2):209-212. doi: 10.5958/2349-2996.2021.00050.1   Available on: https://ajner.com/AbstractView.aspx?PID=2021-11-2-10


REFERENCES:
1.    Black M Joyce, Jacobs Matassarin Esther. Medical Surgical Nursing clinical management for continuity of care.3rd Edition: New Delhi.W.B. Saunders Company; 1997.
2.    Showstack J, Schroeder S, et, al. Changes in the use of medical technologies, Nursing England Journal of Medicine, 1982; 306: 706-712.
3.    Adams A P, Hohn C E W. Principles and practice of ABG analysis.2nd Edition. London: Churchill Livingstone; 1982.
4.    Raffin T. indications for arterial blood gas analysis. Ann International Medicine 1986; 105: 390-8.
5.    Maloba Margaret. diagnostic utility of arterial blood gases for investigation of pulmonary embolus: Best Bets; 2005
6.    Muakkassa FF. Rutledger. et al. ABGs and arterial lines: the relationship to drawn arterial blood gas samples. Journal Truma 1990; 30: 1087-95.
7.    Roberts CM, Ryland I, Lowe D, Pearson MG. Audit of acute admissions of COPD: standards of care and management in the hospital settings. Europea Respiratory Journal 2001; 17: 343 - 349.
8.    Cash Man JN, Dolin SJ. Respiratory and hemodynamic effects of Acute Post-operative pain management :evidence from published data. British Journal of Anaesthesia 2004; 93(2): 212-223.
9.    Moamary Al Mohamed, Daniel Diane, et al. Appropriateness of Arterial blood gas measurements in acute general wards. Annals of Saudi Medicine 1999; 19(2):153
10.    Mohan Alladi, Premanand Raya, Reddy Narayana, Kamity Ranjit, clinical presentation and predictors of outcome in patients with severe acute exacerbation of COPD requiring admission to ICU. BMC Pulmonary Medicine 2006; 6: 27.
11.    Singh V.K, Khanna P, Rao B.K, Sharma SC, Gupta R. Outcome predictors for non-invasive positive pressure ventilation in acute respiratory failure. Journal Association of India 2006; 54: 361-5.
12.    Cheng Yu-Jen, KaoLong Eing. Arterial blood gas analysis in acute caustic ingestion injuries. Surgery Today 2003; 33(7): 483-485.
13.    Pitkin A D, Roberts C. Arterialized earlobe blood gas analysis: An under use technique.Thorax. pg, no; 1994; 49, 364-366.14.
14.    https://www.webmd.com/lung/arterial-blood-gas-test
15.    Honarmand A, Safavi M. Prediction of arterial blood gas values from arterialized earlobe blood gas values in patients treated with mechanical ventilation. Indian Journal of Critical Care Medicine, Vol.12, No.3, July-September, 2008, pg; no96-101.
16.    Potter-Perry. Fundamental of Nursing. 7th Ed. India; Mosby; 2009.
17.    Potter-Perry. Fundamental of Nursing. 7th Ed. India; Mosby; 2009.
18.    Ross and Wilson. Anatomy and Physiology 10th ed. China; Elsevier 2009.
19.    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/3528399

Recomonded Articles:

Author(s): Aksa Peter, Angel Maria P. T, Aniet Bijo, Ani Rose Thomas1 Anju Mol Varghese, Annie Thomas, Vineeth Joseph

DOI: 10.5958/2349-2996.2017.00099.4         Access: Open Access Read More

Author(s): Hazaratali Panari, Vegunarani.M

DOI: 10.5958/2349-2996.2016.00032.X         Access: Open Access Read More

Author(s): Suni. M. S., Nirmala.V., Shani Sikkandar

DOI: 10.5958/2349-2996.2017.00008.8         Access: Open Access Read More

Author(s): Sumitra Melinamani, Frincy Francis, Reena George, L Mariya Pushpa, Shilpa Vergheese

DOI: 10.5958/2349-2996.2017.00037.4         Access: Open Access Read More

Asian Journal of Nursing Education and Research (AJNER) is an international, peer-reviewed journal devoted to nursing sciences....... Read more >>>

RNI: Not Available                     
DOI: 10.5958/2349-2996 

Popular Articles


Recent Articles




Tags