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    • Livre
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    Indicateurs de santé sexuelle et reproductive en Suisse : monitorage : résumé

    Balthasar, Hugues
    Addor, Véronique, Spencer, Brenda
    Neuchâtel : Office cantonal de la statistique
    2004
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    Titre: Indicateurs de santé sexuelle et reproductive en Suisse : monitorage : résumé / Hugues Balthasar, Brenda Spencer, Véronique Addor
    Auteur: Balthasar, Hugues
    Contributeur: Addor, Véronique; Spencer, Brenda
    Editeur: Neuchâtel : Office cantonal de la statistique
    Date: 2004
    Collation: 13 p. : ill. ; 30 cm
    Public cible: Spécialistes
    No RERO: R006403689
    Permalien:
    http://data.rero.ch/01-R006403689/html

    • Livre
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    Hospitalisations néonatales en Valais (1987-1989)

    Addor, Véronique
    Santos-Eggimann, Brigitte Sonja
    Lausanne : Institut universitaire de médecine sociale et préventive
    1994
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    Titre: Hospitalisations néonatales en Valais (1987-1989) / Véronique Addor, Brigitte Santos-Eggimann
    Auteur: Addor, Véronique
    Contributeur: Santos-Eggimann, Brigitte Sonja
    Editeur: Lausanne : Institut universitaire de médecine sociale et préventive
    Date: 1994
    Collation: 46 p. ; 30 cm
    Collection: Cahiers de recherches et de documentation ; 108
    Documents dans cette collection: Cahiers de recherches et de documentation / Institut universitaire de médecine sociale et préventive
    Sujet RERO: Hospitalisation - Soins intensifs - 1987-1989 - Nourrissons - Valais (Suisse)
    Sujet RERO - forme: [Statistiques]
    Sujet MeSH: Intensive Care, Neonatal - Infant, Newborn, Diseases ‐‐ epidemiology - Cohort Studies - Switzerland - Statistics
    Description: Il s'agit d'une étude rétrospective d'une cohorte de nouveaux-nés à haut risque, nés vivants entre le 1er janvier 1987 et les 31 décembre 1989 dans un hôpital valaisan ou hospitaisés en Valais dans les 30 premiers jours de vie, quel que soit le domicile de la mère au moment de l'accouchement, et répondant au moins à l'un des critères suivants (définition du haut risque): - poids inférieur à 2000 g à la naissance, - grossesse multiple, - séjour pris en charge par l'Assurance invalidité (AI). But principal de l'étude: décrire les pratiques de régionalisation des soins périnatals en Valais pour les nouveaux-nés à haut risque
    No RERO: 1911136
    Permalien:
    http://data.rero.ch/01-1911136/html

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    Titre: Institutional effects on nurses’ working conditions: a multi-group comparison of public and private non-profit and for-profit healthcare employers in Switzerland
    Auteur: Aeschbacher, Remo
    Contributeur: Addor, Véronique
    Date: 2018
    Sujet: Comparative study - Hospitals - Non-profit organisations - Nursing - Nurse - Home care - Types of institutions - Working conditions
    Description: Background: In response to the need for competitive recruitment of nurses resulting from the worldwide nursing shortage, employers need to attract and retain nurses by promoting their competitive strengths in their working conditions (WCS) and by addressing their competitive weaknesses. This study investigated workplace differences between public hospitals (PuHs), private for-profit hospitals (PrHs), socio-medical institutions (SOMEDs), home care services (HCs), private medical offices (PrOs) and non-profit organisations (NPOs), helping to provide a foundation for competition-oriented institutional employer branding and to increase transparency in the labour market for nurses. Methods: Data from the Swiss Nurses at Work study of the career paths of 11 232 nurses who worked in Switzerland between 1970 and 2014 were subjected to secondary analysis, assessing the effect of institutional characteristics on self-reported determinants of job satisfaction (such as WCS) using multivariate linear regression and post hoc tests with Bonferroni-adjusted significance levels. Principal component analysis was used to reduce the number of WCS in the original study. Results: Nurses at PuHs and PrHs were less likely to experience autonomy, flexibility of work hours and participation in decision-making than those at other workplaces. Although PuHs were rated higher than PrHs in terms of satisfaction with salary and advancement opportunities, they were associated with more alienating work factors, such as stress and aggression. SOMED workplaces were significantly more often associated with alienating conditions and low job satisfaction, but were rated higher than the other institutions in terms of participation in decision-making. The nurses’ ratings implied that PrO workplaces were more likely to offer a mild work environment, social support and recognition than other institutions, but that advancement opportunities were limited. NPO workplaces were associated with the highest degree of autonomy, flexibility, participation, recognition, organisational commitment and job satisfaction. In these respects, HC and NPO workplaces received similar ratings, although the HC workplaces were associated with a significantly lower organisational commitment and significantly lower job satisfaction. Conclusions: Due to their structural characteristics, NPOs, SOMEDs and HCs can attract nurses seeking greater self-determination, PuHs can attract career-oriented nurses, and PrOs and PrHs are likely to attract nurses through offering less-stressful working conditions.
    Publication en relation: Human Resources for Health. - 2018/16/58/1-10
    Document hôte: Human Resources for Health
    Identifiant: 10.1186/s12960-018-0324-6 (DOI)

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    Titre: Institutional effects on nurses’ working conditions : a multi-group comparison of public and private non-profit and for-profit healthcare employers in Switzerland
    Contributeur: Aeschbacher, Remo; Addor, Véronique
    Date: 2018-11
    Collation: 10 p.
    Sujet: comparative study - hospitals - non-profit organisations - nursing - nurse - home care - types of institutions - working conditions - scientifique
    Description: Background : In response to the need for competitive recruitment of nurses resulting from the worldwide nursing shortage, employers need to attract and retain nurses by promoting their competitive strengths in their working conditions (WCS) and by addressing their competitive weaknesses. This study investigated workplace differences between public hospitals (PuHs), private for-profit hospitals (PrHs), socio-medical institutions (SOMEDs), home care services (HCs), private medical offices (PrOs) and non-profit organisations (NPOs), helping to provide a foundation for competition-oriented institutional employer branding and to increase transparency in the labour market for nurses. Methods : Data from the Swiss Nurses at Work study of the career paths of 11 232 nurses who worked in Switzerland between 1970 and 2014 were subjected to secondary analysis, assessing the effect of institutional characteristics on self-reported determinants of job satisfaction (such as WCS) using multivariate linear regression and post hoc tests with Bonferroni-adjusted significance levels. Principal component analysis was used to reduce the number of WCS in the original study. Results : Nurses at PuHs and PrHs were less likely to experience autonomy, flexibility of work hours and participation in decision-making than those at other workplaces. Although PuHs were rated higher than PrHs in terms of satisfaction with salary and advancement opportunities, they were associated with more alienating work factors, such as stress and aggression. SOMED workplaces were significantly more often associated with alienating conditions and low job satisfaction, but were rated higher than the other institutions in terms of participation in decision-making. The nurses’ ratings implied that PrO workplaces were more likely to offer a mild work environment, social support and recognition than other institutions, but that advancement opportunities were limited. NPO workplaces were associated with the highest degree of autonomy, flexibility, participation, recognition, organisational commitment and job satisfaction. In these respects, HC and NPO workplaces received similar ratings, although the HC workplaces were associated with a significantly lower organisational commitment and significantly lower job satisfaction. Conclusions : Due to their structural characteristics, NPOs, SOMEDs and HCs can attract nurses seeking greater self-determination, PuHs can attract career-oriented nurses, and PrOs and PrHs are likely to attract nurses through offering less-stressful working conditions.
    Publication en relation: Human Resources for Health. - 2018, vol. 16, 58
    Document hôte: Human Resources for Health
    Identifiant: 1478-4491 (ISSN); 10.1186/s12960-018-0324-6 (DOI)

    • Plusieurs versions

    Institutional effects on nurses’ working conditions: a multi-group comparison of public and private non-profit and for-profit healthcare employers in Switzerland

    Aeschbacher, Remo, Addor, Véronique
    Human Resources for Health, 2018, Vol.16 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]

    • Plusieurs versions

    How to identify and recruit nurses to a survey 14 and 24 years after graduation in a context of scarce data: lessons learnt from the 2012 nurses at work pilot study on nurses' career paths

    Addor, Véronique, Jeannin, André, Morin, Diane, Lehmann, Philippe, Jeanneret, Floriane Roulet, Schwendimann, René
    BMC health services research, 26 March 2015, Vol.15, pp.120 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]

    • Plusieurs versions

    Population-based incidence of injuries among preschoolers

    Addor, Véronique, Santos-Eggimann, Brigitte
    European Journal of Pediatrics, 1996, Vol.155(2), pp.130-135 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]

    • Plusieurs versions

    Competitive employer positioning through career path analysis: the case of the Swiss nursing sector

    Aeschbacher, Remo, Addor, Véronique
    Human Resources for Health, 2021, Vol.19 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]

    • Article
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    Voluntary pregnancy termination in the canton of Vaud in 2002

    Balthasar, Hugues, Spencer, Brenda, Addor, Véronique, Jeannin, André, Resplendino, Janine, Dubois-Arber, Françoise
    Revue medicale de la Suisse romande, October 2004, Vol.124(10), pp.645-8 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]
    MEDLINE/PubMed (U.S. National Library of Medicine)
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    Titre: Voluntary pregnancy termination in the canton of Vaud in 2002
    Auteur: Balthasar, Hugues; Spencer, Brenda; Addor, Véronique; Jeannin, André; Resplendino, Janine; Dubois-Arber, Françoise
    Sujet: Counseling ; Abortion, Induced -- Statistics & Numerical Data
    Description: No rates of pregnancy termination are available for Switzerland as a whole. In the canton of Vaud, however, pregnancy termination has been monitored for over ten years. The annual incidence (10.9 per 1000 residents in 2002) is one of the lowest recorded worldwide, but considerable variations are observed depending on age and on nationality; the incidence for non-Swiss nationals being three times higher than for Swiss nationals. As in the past, and in line with legislative changes that came into effect in October 2002, the vast majority of pregnancy terminations take place before the twelfth week of pregnancy. Repeat termination is relatively frequent: a quarter of those requesting termination in 2002 reported previous experience of pregnancy termination. In parous women, one in five requests for termination occurs less than one year after the birth of the last child. These data indicate that contraceptive counselling should be reinforced at the time of childbirth and following pregnancy...
    Fait partie de: Revue medicale de la Suisse romande, October 2004, Vol.124(10), pp.645-8
    Identifiant: 0035-3655 (ISSN); 15573512 Version (PMID)

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    Self-reported health needs and use of primary health care services by adolescents enrolled in post-mandatory schools or vocational training programmes in Switzerland

    Jeannin, André, Narring, Françoise, Tschumper, Annemarie, Bonivento, Laura Inderwildi, Addor, Véronique, Bütikofer, Andrea, Suris, Joan-Carles, Diserens, Chantal, Alsaker, Françoise, Van Melle, Guy, Michaud, Pierre-André
    Swiss medical weekly, 08 January 2005, Vol.135(1-2), pp.11-8 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]
    MEDLINE/PubMed (U.S. National Library of Medicine)
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    Titre: Self-reported health needs and use of primary health care services by adolescents enrolled in post-mandatory schools or vocational training programmes in Switzerland
    Auteur: Jeannin, André; Narring, Françoise; Tschumper, Annemarie; Bonivento, Laura Inderwildi; Addor, Véronique; Bütikofer, Andrea; Suris, Joan-Carles; Diserens, Chantal; Alsaker, Françoise; Van Melle, Guy; Michaud, Pierre-André
    Sujet: Adolescent ; Health Services Needs and Demand ; Primary Health Care -- Statistics & Numerical Data
    Description: The second Swiss Multicenter Adolescent Survey on Health (SMASH02) was conducted among a representative sample (n = 7428) of students and apprentices aged 16 to 20 from the three language areas of Switzerland during the year 2002. This paper reports on health needs expressed by adolescents and their use of health care services over the 12 months preceding the survey. Nineteen cantons representing 80% of the resident population agreed to participate. A complex iterative random cluster sample of 600 classes was drawn with classes as primary sampling unit. The participation rate was 97.7% for the classes and 99.8% for the youths in attendance. The self-administered questionnaire included 565 items. The median rate of item non-response was 1.8%. Ethical and legal requirements applying to surveys of adolescent populations were respected. Overall more than 90% of adolescents felt in good to excellent health. Suffering often or very often from different physical complaints or pain was also reported such as headache (boys: 15.9%, girls: 37.4%), stomach-ache (boys: 9.7%, girls: 30.0%), joint pain (boys: 24.7%, girls: 29.5%) or back pain (boys: 24.3%, girls: 34.7%). Many adolescents reported a need for help on psychosocial and lifestyle issues, such as stress (boys: 28.5%, girls: 47.7%) or depression (boys: 18.9%, girls: 34.4%). Although about 75% of adolescents reported having consulted a general practitioner and about one-third having seen another specialist, reported reasons for visits do not correspond to the expressed needs. Less than 10% of adolescents had visited a psychiatrist, a family planning centre or a social worker. The reported rates of health services utilisation by adolescents does not match the substantial reported needs for help in various areas. This may indicate that the corresponding problems are not adequately detected and/or addressed by professionals from the health and social sectors.
    Fait partie de: Swiss medical weekly, 08 January 2005, Vol.135(1-2), pp.11-8
    Identifiant: 1424-7860 (ISSN); 15662575 Version (PMID)