COVİD-19 Pandemisinde Aktif Görev Alan Sağlık Hizmeti Çalışanlarının Okupasyonel Performans, Kaygı Düzeyi ve İş-Yaşam Dengesinin İncelenmesi
ALAN ÖZTÜRK, Esra
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In the COVID-19 pandemic, health care workers were also affected, along with the whole society. The aim of this study is to examine the occupational performance, anxiety level and work-life balance of health care workers who took an active role in the COVID-19 pandemic. 122 health care workers working in Rize State Hospital and taking active roles in pandemic units were included in our research. Consent and demographic information of all participants were obtained. The Work-Life Balance questionnaire was used to measure the work-life balance of the individuals, the State-Trait Anxiety Inventory to determine their anxiety levels, and the Canadian Activity Performance Measurement (COPM) to measure their occupational performance. Work-life balance, anxiety level and occupational performances of the participants were compared according to gender and profession. The relationship between the work-life balance of the participants, their anxiety level and occupational performance was analyzed. It was found that the state anxiety levels of male participants were higher than female participants (p<0.05). It was determined that trait anxiety levels of female participants were higher than male participants (p<0.05). It was observed that the state anxiety levels of medical secretaries were higher than other profession groups (p<0.05). It was found that the level of satisfaction of medical secretaries with COPM was lower than other professions (p<0.05). A negative, low-medium level significant relationship was found between work-life balance and trait anxiety (p<0.05). It was observed that there was a moderately significant positive correlation between the work-life balance levels of male participants and their occupational performance (p<0.05). In the light of these findings, it was determined that the work-life balance and occupational performances of health care workers were highly affected by the pandemic and they were anxious. We think that improving the working conditions of health care workers and providing training on anxiety can improve their work-life balance.