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J Korean Soc Emerg Med > Volume 26(6); 2015 > Article
Journal of The Korean Society of Emergency Medicine 2015;26(6): 534-542.
일반인 심폐소생술 교육에의 현황 및 성향 분석
김성훈1, 노우영1, 이미진2, 황성오3, 차경철3, 조규종4, 최마이클승필1
1차의과학대학교 구미차병원 응급의학과
2경북대학교 의학전문대학원 응급의학교실
3연세대학교 원주의과대학 응급의학교실
4한림대학교 강동성심병원 응급의학과
National Survey of Training Methodology between Experience and Needs for Laypersons’ Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation
Seong Hun Kim1, Woo Young Nho1, Mi Jin Lee2, Sung Oh Hwang3, Kyoung Chul Cha3, Gyu Chong Cho4, Michael Sung Pil Choe1
1Department of Emergency Medicine, CHA University, CHA Gumi Medical Center, Gumi, Korea
2Department of Emergency Medicine, School of Medicine, Kyungpook National University, Daegu, Korea
3Department of Emergency Medicine, Wonju College of Medicine, Yonsei University, Wonju, Korea
4Department of Emergency Medicine, Hallym University Kangdong Sacred Heart Hospital, Seoul, Korea
Correspondence  Woo Young Nho ,Tel: 054) 450-9999, Fax: 054) 452-5098, Email: a345em@gmail.com,
Received: August 15, 2015; Revised: August 18, 2015   Accepted: October 8, 2015.  Published online: December 30, 2015.
ABSTRACT
Purpose:
The purpose of this study was to perform a comparative analysis of training methodology between accessibility and needs for cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) in the community.
Method:
This population-based nationwide study used a structured questionnaire via telephone survey in 2011-2012. The study was conducted by stratified cluster sampling to assess the impact of age, gender, and geographic regions (n=1,000). The contents of the questionnaire consisted of awareness, prior training status, and willing methodology of public CPR training.
Results:
Thirty-eighty percent of respondents (n=381) had previously been taught CPR. Military service, education facility/school, and workplace were 3 major resources of public CPR training among previously educated subjects (45%, 23%, and 9%, respectively). Seventy-two percent of trainees had been taught less than an hour and only 60% were trained using an individual manikin for CPR practice. Fifty-nine percent (n=593) had willingness to participate in CPR education and 40% of subjects wished to learn in a hospital or health care facility. Place of CPR training showed a major difference between previous experiences and willing groups in the community. Women and elders were more likely to learn CPR. Almost all respondents wanted short-duration learning (<1 hour), however, it was similar in the groups.
Conclusion:
In the scope of the public, training site showed a significant discrepancy between previous accessibility and needs of layperson. They prefer a highly accessible location and method with relatively short-practice programs.
Key words: Health services needs and demand, Cardiopulmonary resuscitation, Education, Community surveys
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