OTO: Prevalence of and Associations With Distress and Professional Burnout Among Otolaryngologists: Part I and 2
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OTO: Prevalence of and Associations With Distress and Professional Burnout Among Otolaryngologists: Part I and 2

This podcast highlights original research published in the May 2021 issue of Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery, the official journal of the American Academy of Otolaryngology—Head and Neck Surgery (AAO-HNS) Foundation.

Part 1 objective: To assess the prevalence of distress and burnout in otolaryngology trainees, including associations with relevant sociodemographic and professional factors, and to compare these results with those of attending otolaryngologists.

Part 2 objective: To ascertain the prevalence of and associations with distress and professional burnout among academic otolaryngology attending physicians.

Part 1 conclusion: Otolaryngology trainees experience significant work-place distress (49%) and burnout (35%). Gender, HW, and NOC had the strongest associations with distress and burnout.

Part 2 conclusion: Distress or professional burnout occurs in more than a quarter of academic otolaryngology attending physicians, whereas the prevalence of depression or anxiety is approximately 10%. The number of hours worked per week had the strongest association with distress and burnout. These findings may be used to develop and implement programs to promote physician well-being and mitigate professional burnout.

 

Click here to read the full part 1 article.

Click here to read the full part 2 article.

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