|Titre :||A phenomenological study exploring midwives’ experiences of completing and implementing into practice the Perineal Assessment and Repair Longitudinal Study (PEARLS) training package (2020)|
|Auteurs :||Zeenath Uddin ; Debra Bick|
|Type de document :||Article : texte imprimé|
|Dans :||Midirs. Midwifery Digest (Vol. 30, n° 2, June 2020)|
|Article en page(s) :||p. 215-221|
Paramédical (MeSH)Déchirure périnéale ; Enseignement ; Formation clinique pratique ; Formation continue ; Périnée ; Sage-femme ; Soins périnatals ; Techniques de suture
Aim : To explore and generate an understanding of the experiences of midwives undertaking birth-associated perineal trauma assessment and repair before and after completing the PEARLS (Perineal Assessment and Repair Longitudinal Study) training package, including barriers and facilitators to providing best practice in perineal care.
Design : A descriptive phenomenological study.
Method : Individual semi-structured interviews were carried out with seven midwives who provided care for women during labour and birth at one London maternity unit. Transcripts of the in-depth interviews were analysed using Colaizzi's phenomenological method.
Findings : Six themes emerged concerning:
Personal responsibility, professional pride
The real world of clinical practice
Best practice not always practised
Deficiency in training and learning on the job
Strategies for survival
An ideal world
Conclusion : There were mixed views as to whether the PEARLS training improved clinical experiences and confidence in practice. Most midwives acknowledged the usefulness of the PEARLS training, however they identified that more needed to be done to improve the content of the training package as a whole.
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|Bibliothèque Paramédicale||Périodiques||Périodique||MID. DIG. 20-2||Empruntable||Disponible|