[Home ] [Archive]    
:: Volume 13, Issue 1 (March-April 2018) ::
IJNR 2018, 13(1): 80-87 Back to browse issues page
Perception hospitalized Patients from respect for Privacy
Tayebeh Hasan Tehrani , Sadat Seyed Bagher Maddah , Masoud Fallahi-Khoshknab , Farahnaz Mohammadi Shahboulaghi , Abbas Ebadi
Professor Department of Nursing, University of Social Welfare and Rehabilitation Sciences, Tehran, Iran , msflir@yahoo.com
Abstract:   (1217 Views)
Introduction: Privacy is one of the basic human needs and one of the most important nursing concepts of care ethics. Several definitions have been proposed for it, since the cultural norms and values of each society and the specific position of each individual in the community are effective in defining and determining its scope. Therefore, in order to provide proper cultural care, it is important to examine the privacy of patients. Therefore, this study aimed to investigate the viewpoints of hospitalized Patients to Respecting Privacy.
Methods: The present study was carried out with qualitative content analysis method on 20 patients hospitalized in internal and surgical wards of governmental hospitals of Tehran in 2017. Data collection was based on Purposive sampling and using semi-structured individual interviews. In interviews; hospitalized patients reported experiences with respect to their privacy during hospitalization. The interviews were recorded and handwritten and analyzed on the basis of qualitative content analysis.
 Results: The analysis of hospitalized patients' experiences with respect to privacy in the hospital resulted in the extraction of five Category and 10 subcategory. The privacy implications included the dynamics of privacy, physical privacy, information privacy, psycho-social privacy and Religious spirituality privacy.
Conclusion: The findings of this study showed that privacy of hospitalized patients has different dimensions and care should be taken to all aspects of it. According to the findings of this study, we can conclude that privacy policies should be provided according to the patient's perspective in the health care system.
 
Keywords: respct, privacy, patient, qualitative content analysis
Full-Text [PDF 414 kb]   (173 Downloads)    
Type of Study: qualitative research | Subject: nursing
Received: 2018/01/16 | Accepted: 2018/01/23 | Published: 2018/04/9
References
1. Altman I. The Environment and Social Behavior: Privacy, Personal Space, Territory, and Crowding. Monterey, California: Brooks/Cole Publishing Company; 1975.
2. Westin AF. Privacy and freedom. Washington Lee Law Rev. 1968;25(1):166.
3. Serenko N, Fan L. Patients' perceptions of privacy and their outcomes in healthcare. Int J Behav Healthcare Res. 2013;4(2):101-22. [DOI:10.1504/IJBHR.2013.057359]
4. Leino-Kilpi H, Valimaki M, Dassen T, Gasull M, Lemonidou C, Scott A, et al. Privacy: a review of the literature. Int J Nurs Stud. 2001;38(6):663-71. [DOI:10.1016/S0020-7489(00)00111-5]
5. Leino-Kilpi H, Valimaki M, Dassen T, Gasull M, Lemonidou C, Scott PA, et al. Perceptions of autonomy, privacy and informed consent in the care of elderly people in five European countries: comparison and implications for the future. Nurs Ethics. 2003;10(1):58-66. https://doi.org/10.1191/0969733003ne575oa [DOI:10.1191/0969733003ne571oa] [PMID]
6. Zahedi F, Sanjari M, Aala M, Peymani M, Aramesh K, Parsapour A, et al. The code of ethics for nurses. Iran J Public Health. 2013;42(Supple1):1-8. [PMID] [PMCID]
7. Parsapoor A, Bagheri A, Larijani B. Patient's rights charter in Iran. Acta Med Iran. 2014;52(1):24-8. [PMID]
8. Moore M, Chaudhary R. Patients' attitudes towards privacy in a Nepalese public hospital: a cross-sectional survey. BMC research notes. 2013;6:31. [DOI:10.1186/1756-0500-6-31] [PMID] [PMCID]
9. Adib-Hajbaghery M, Zehtabchi S. Evaluation of elderly patients' privacy and their satisfaction level of privacy in selected hospitals in Esfahan. J Med Ethics. 2014;8(29):97-120.
10. Erdil F, Korkmaz F. Ethical problems observed by student nurses. Nurs Ethics. 2009;16(5):589-98. [DOI:10.1177/0969733009106651] [PMID]
11. Yazdanparast E, Davoudi M, Ghorbani SH, Abbaspoor M. The observance of different aspects of patient privacy: Analysis of elderly views. Med Ethics J. 2016;10(36):73-80. [DOI:10.21859/mej-103673]
12. Zirak M, Ghafourifard M, Aghajanloo A, Haririan H. Respect for patient privacy in the teaching hospitals of Zanjan. Iranian J Med Ethics Hist Med 2015;8(1):79-89.
13. Rasti R, Jahanpour F. Viewpoints of Nurses and Patients on Paying Respect to the Privacy of Patients in Care. J Mazand Univ Med Sci. 2014;24(111):34-42.
14. Nayeri ND, Aghajani M. Patients' privacy and satisfaction in the emergency department: a descriptive analytical study. Nurs Ethics. 2010;17(2):167-77. [DOI:10.1177/0969733009355377] [PMID]
15. Akyüz E, Erdemir F. Surgical patients' and nurses' opinions and expectations about privacy in care. Nurs Ethics. 2013;20(6):660-71. [DOI:10.1177/0969733012468931] [PMID]
16. Karimi R, Nayeri N, Daneshvari Z, Mehran A, Sadeghi T. Comparison of nurses and adolescents understand the importance of patient privacy and patient compliance. Hayat 2009;15(1):21-30.
17. Kim K, Han Y, Kim JS. Nurses' and patients' perceptions of privacy protection behaviours and information provision. Nurs Ethics. 2017;24(5):598-611. [DOI:10.1177/0969733015622059] [PMID]
18. Lin YK, Lee WC, Kuo LC, Cheng YC, Lin CJ, Lin HL, et al. Building an ethical environment improves patient privacy and satisfaction in the crowded emergency department: a quasi-experimental study. BMC medical ethics. 2013;14:8. [DOI:10.1186/1472-6939-14-8] [PMID] [PMCID]
19. Heidari M, Anooshe M. The Process of Patient's Privacy: A Grounded Theory. J Shahid Sadoughi Univ Med Sci Health Serv. 2012;19(5):644-54.
20. Moskop JC, Marco CA, Larkin GL, Geiderman JM, Derse AR. From Hippocrates to HIPAA: privacy and confidentiality in emergency medicine--Part I: conceptual, moral, and legal foundations. Ann Emerg Med. 2005;45(1):53-9. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.annemergmed.2004.08.008 [DOI:10.1016/j.annemergmed.2004.08.011] [PMID]
21. Aqajani M, Dehghan Nayeri N. Review of compliance with various aspects of the privacy of patients in the emergency department of the hospital, Tehran University of Medical Sciences. J Med Ethics Hist Med. 2010:59-69.
22. Carpenter DR. Qualitative research in nursing: Advancing the humanistic imperative: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins; 2011.
23. Swan M. Emerging patient-driven health care models: an examination of health social networks, consumer personalized medicine and quantified self-tracking. Int J Environ Res Public Health. 2009;6(2):492-525. [DOI:10.3390/ijerph6020492] [PMID] [PMCID]
24. Friedman LA. Patient experience of privacy while participating in group healthcare: A phenomenographic description: Boston College; 2015.
25. Polit DF, Beck CT. Essentials of nursing research: Appraising evidence for nursing practice: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins; 2013. [PMCID]
26. BeVier LR. Information about individuals in the hands of government: Some reflections on mechanisms for privacy protection. Women Mary Bill Rts J. 1995;4:455.
27. Woodward JD, Orlans NM, Higgins PT. Biometrics:[identity assurance in the information age]. New York: McGraw-Hill/Osborne 2003.
28. Warren SD, Brandeis LD. The right to privacy. Harvard Law Rev. 1890:193-220. [DOI:10.2307/1321160]
29. Tabak N, Ozon M. The influence of nurses' attitudes, subjective norms and perceived behavioral control on maintaining patients' privacy in a hospital setting. Nurs Ethics. 2004;11(4):366-77. [DOI:10.1191/0969733004ne709oa] [PMID]
30. Ives Erickson J, Millar S. Caring for patients while respecting their privacy: renewing our commitment. Online J Issues Nurs. 2005;10(2):2. [PMID]
31. Burgoon JK, Parrott R, Le Poire BA, Kelley DL, Walther JB, Perry D. Maintaining and restoring privacy through communication in different types of relationships. J Soc Pers Relat. 1989;6(2):131-58. [DOI:10.1177/026540758900600201]
32. Grace PJ. Nursing ethics and professional responsibility in advanced practice: Jones & Bartlett Publishers; 2013.
33. Chadwick A. A dignified approach to improving the patient experience: promoting privacy, dignity and respect through collaborative training. Nurse Educ Pract. 2012;12(4):187-91. [DOI:10.1016/j.nepr.2011.12.006] [PMID]
34. Rotenberg M, Scott J, Horwitz J. Privacy in the modern age: The search for solutions: New Press; 2015.
35. Ramsay H. Privacy, Privacies and Basic Needs. Heythrop J. 2010;51(2):288-97. [DOI:10.1111/j.1468-2265.2009.00552.x]
36. Parks L, Guay RP. Personality, values, and motivation. Pers Indiv Differ. 2009;47(7):675-84. [DOI:10.1016/j.paid.2009.06.002]
37. Haslam SA, Jetten J, Postmes T, Haslam C. Social identity, health and well‐being: an emerging agenda for applied psychology. Appl Psychol. 2009;58(1):1-23. [DOI:10.1111/j.1464-0597.2008.00379.x]
38. Araghianmojarad F, Sanagoo A, Jouybari L. Explanation of the Viewpoints and Experiences of Nurses in Intensive Care Units Regarding Religious-Spiritual Care. J Qual Res Health Sci 2016;4(226-37).
39. Zand S, Rafiei M. Assessing religious care needs of patients in hospital. Teb va Tazkieh. 2010; 19(4):21-34.
Send email to the article author

Add your comments about this article
Your username or Email:

CAPTCHA code



XML   Persian Abstract   Print


Download citation:
BibTeX | RIS | EndNote | Medlars | ProCite | Reference Manager | RefWorks
Send citation to:

Hasan Tehrani T, Seyed Bagher Maddah S, Fallahi-Khoshknab M, Mohammadi Shahboulaghi F, Ebadi A. Perception hospitalized Patients from respect for Privacy. IJNR. 2018; 13 (1) :80-87
URL: http://ijnr.ir/article-1-2075-en.html


Volume 13, Issue 1 (March-April 2018) Back to browse issues page
Persian site map - English site map - Created in 0.05 seconds with 30 queries by YEKTAWEB 3754