Skip to main content
Study

Shame and guilt in EMS: a qualitative analysis of culture and attitudes in prehospital emergency care.

Hoff JJ, Zimmerman A, Tupetz A, et al. Shame and guilt in EMS: a qualitative analysis of culture and attitudes in prehospital emergency care. Prehosp Emerg Care. Epub 2022 May 6. doi: 10.1080/10903127.2022.2074178

Save
Print
July 13, 2022
Hoff JJ, Zimmerman A, Tupetz A, et al. Prehosp Emerg Care. 2022;Epub May 6.

Involvement in serious adverse events can cause clinicians to feel significant and ongoing emotional trauma. Interviews with eight emergency medical service (EMS) personnel revealed self-perceived errors were more likely to result in feelings of shame, and a positive safety culture supported recovery and resilience.

Save
Print
Cite
Citation

Hoff JJ, Zimmerman A, Tupetz A, et al. Shame and guilt in EMS: a qualitative analysis of culture and attitudes in prehospital emergency care. Prehosp Emerg Care. Epub 2022 May 6. doi: 10.1080/10903127.2022.2074178

Related Resources