ecancermedicalscience

Research

Awareness and practice of breast self-examination among female staff at Babcock University, Nigeria

Julius Olatade Maitanmi1, Olaide Fadare1, Moyosola Kolawole2, Damilare Matthew Aduroja2, Damilola M Faleti2, Bukola Titilope Maitanmi1 and Oluwadamilare Akingbade2,3

1School of Nursing, Babcock University, Ilishan-Remo, Ogun State 121103, Nigeria

2Institute of Nursing Research, Osogbo 230262, Osun State, Nigeria

3The Nethersole School of Nursing, Faculty of Medicine, The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong 999077, China


Abstract

Background: Despite the ever-growing breast cancer awareness campaigns in Nigeria, the practice of breast self-examination (BSE) continues to vary widely among women. We aimed to assess breast cancer awareness and practice of BSE among female staff at Babcock University, Ogun State, Nigeria.

Methods: The cross-sectional descriptive design was adopted for this study. Data were collected using a structured questionnaire administered to 160 respondents. Data analysis was done using Statistical Package for Social Sciences version 23.

Results: Although the majority of the respondents were highly aware of breast cancer (78.12%) and had good knowledge about BSE (96.9%), their practice of BSE was low. Only 11.3% always examine their breasts in the mirror by raising their hands over their head, looking at their breasts and examining it in a circular motion; 56% rarely looked for puckering, colour changes and dimpling of the skin when examining their breasts in the mirror, although 53.8% sometimes squeezed their nipples and looked for discharge when they examined their breasts.

Conclusion: Knowledge and positive opinions toward preventive strategies for breast cancer should not be interpreted as readiness for practice. Educational intervention programs emphasising the importance of early detection in managing breast cancer should be reinforced to birth the desirable change.

Keywords: awareness, breast self-examination (BSE), practice, female

Correspondence to: Damilare Matthew Aduroja
Email: damilareaduroja@gmail.com

Published: 30/10/2023
Received: 08/04/2023

Publication costs for this article were supported by ecancer (UK Charity number 1176307).

Copyright: © the authors; licensee ecancermedicalscience. This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.


Introduction

Breast cancer continues to be the primary cause of mortality among women, following lung cancer, due to its significant impact on morbidity and mortality rates [1]. Breast cancer is the most often diagnosed cancer worldwide and is the primary cause of mortality among women. It constitutes around 23% of all cancer cases and 14% of cancer-related deaths. The yearly incidence of breast cancer is estimated at 3%, while the mortality rate stands at 1.8%. This phenomenon represents a significant global public health concern, affecting approximately 2.1 million women annually [2 ,3]. According to estimates made in 2018, the number of fatalities resulting from breast cancer among women was approximately 627,000. The incidence of breast cancer among women in Nigeria has exhibited a consistent upward trend, with the number of individuals at risk rising from an estimated 24.5 million in 1900 to roughly 40 million in 2010. Projections indicate that this figure is expected to surpass 50 million by 2020 [4]. Given these circumstances, it is anticipated that around one out of every 26 women will receive a breast cancer diagnosis during their lifetime, with the majority of cases manifesting in women in their premenopausal stage. The prevalence of breast cancer in Nigeria has experienced a substantial increase, reaching a rate of 54.3 per 100,000 individuals. This represents a 100% jump over the past decade [5].

Furthermore, it has been observed that Western European and North American regions exhibit a cancer survival rate of 70% among individuals aged 30–40 years. This rate significantly surpasses Nigeria's, where the chances of breast cancer survival are only 10%. Consequently, this disparity in survival rates negatively impacts the life expectancy of the at-risk population in Nigeria [6]. The prevalence and mortality rate of breast cancer and the substantial financial burden of treatment necessitate that health authorities and policymakers prioritise providing comprehensive access to all available treatment modalities. This approach is crucial to enhance the likelihood of improved survival rates [4]. The lack of knowledge exacerbates the situation and impedes the capacity to effectively address the escalating prevalence, notwithstanding Nigeria's heightened rate of breast cancer awareness campaigns. The association between delayed hospital presentation of breast cancer patients and their poor inclination to seek medical care has been observed in a study [4, 7]. It is well acknowledged that early detection of a disease condition has a notable impact on the prognosis and mitigates the progression of complications and disability associated with this ailment. The early detection of breast cancer has been associated with a decrease in both the incidence of illness and death rates and a reduction in the financial burden of treatment. Various techniques have been utilised in the past and continue to be utilised for the timely identification of breast cancer. These techniques encompass breast self-examination (BSE), clinical breast examination (CBE) and mammography screening [8, 9].

BSE is a type of physical assessment done by women that enables them to know and feel the texture of their breasts as they check for lumps, shape, size and contour. Furthermore, this is done so that the woman can learn the topography of her breasts, know how her normal breasts feel and detect changes in them if any occur in the future. Studies have shown that BSE positively affects detecting breast cancer early [9]. BSE is best employed in areas where CBE and mammography cannot be achieved. Even though it is not scientifically proven to be the best method in the early detection of breast cancer among the female population, it is best recommended in low-resource areas because it is free, private, painless, easy, safe and does not involve using any equipment. Also, the American Cancer Society recommends that women from the age of 20 years onward should be educated on the importance of performing BSE every month [10].

Studies have shown that improved awareness, like the improved media announcement about monthly BSE and risks of breast cancer, has significantly improved the early detection associated with breast cancer, leading to better health management [11, 12]. Therefore, there is a need to discover how many more women are yet to understand what breast cancer is and how to practice the early detection method, that is, BSE.

Although BSE is readily affordable and more readily available than any other method of early detection of breast cancer in our environment, there is a paucity of evidence regarding the awareness of female University staff on BSE and its practice, which prompted this study which will investigate breast cancer awareness and practice of BSE among female staff at Babcock University. This study will provide evidence to guide future intervention programs on breast cancer and BSE in the community.


Methods

This study used a quantitative approach with a cross-sectional descriptive design to determine breast cancer awareness and practice of BSE among female staff in Babcock University, Ilishan-Remo, Ogun State, a southwestern part of Nigeria. The target population consists of non-teaching female staff who work at Babcock University. The study used a purposive sampling technique to select the respondents from different units until the sample size was reached. A sample size of 164 was used, which was determined using the Taro Yamane formula.

Using Taro Yamane formula (n = N/1 + N(e^2))

N = 220

e = 0.05

n = ?

n = 220

1 + 220 (0.05^2)

n = 220

1 + 220 (0.0025)

n = 220

1.55

n = 141.93, approximated to 142

n = 142

10% Attrition rate = N/100 * 10

= 220 * 10

100

= 2.2 * 10

= 22

Sample size = n + 22 = 142 + 22

Sample size = 164.

A total of 164 questionnaires were distributed during official work hours for 1 month (October–November 2020); however, only 160 could be retrieved, giving a response rate of 97.6%. The data was collected using a semi-structured self-administered questionnaire adapted into four sections. Section A of the questionnaire was designed to elicit information on the demographic characteristics of the respondents. Section B focused on the awareness of female staff on breast cancer, while section C focused on the knowledge of the female staff on BSE. Section D measured the practice of BSE among the female staff. The validity and reliability tests of the instrument were ensured. A pre-test was carried out on a small population to achieve the instrument's reliability; 16 copies of the instrument were pre-tested on a different set of female staff. The reliability test was ascertained using Cronbach‘s alpha method, and a result of −0.833 was obtained. The 16 participants used in the pre-test were not included in the final study. The questionnaire was written in English, which made interaction with the participants easier and enabled the participants to give accurate information.

Data analysis

Data collected were analysed using the Statistical Package for Social Sciences version 23. The data was presented, organised and summarised numerically using descriptive statistics of frequencies and percentages.

Ethical consideration

A proposal was submitted to the Babcock University Health Research Ethics Committee. Participants were adequately informed about the study's purpose and the questionnaire's content. There was no overt or covert coercion, as participants were allowed to decide whether to participate in the study. Guidelines for the completion of the questionnaire were explained to the participants. Privacy and respect for human dignity were followed during and after the data collection procedure. Respondents were assured of confidentiality and anonymity.


Results

Table 1 reveals that nearly half of the respondents (46.3%) are between 26 and 35 years old. Also, more than half of the respondents (53.8%) are Christians. Additionally, an appreciable number of the respondents (57.1%) are from the Yoruba ethnic group, and 53.8% are married. This is plausible as the location of the study is the southwestern region of Nigeria, which Christians and Yorubas popularly dominate. Also, 65% of the respondents have attained a tertiary level of education.

Results from Table 2 show that the majority of the respondents (88.8%) have heard about breast cancer; also (42.5%) of the respondents confirmed that they heard from the media, while (35.0%) heard from friends. Furthermore, all (100%) respondents demonstrated that they had been health-educated on breast cancer. Most respondents (65%) said breast cancer cannot develop only in one breast. Similarly, 42.5% of the respondents said women younger than 30 cannot get breast cancer. Also, the majority (88.8%) said breast cancer is more common in women with big breasts. Also, 57.5% of the respondents agreed that a woman’s chance of surviving breast cancer is not very low, even if it is noticed early. Also, 57.5% of the respondents opined that breast cancer is not hereditary, while 46.3% indicated that injury to the breast cannot lead to breast cancer.

The awareness score was classified into three categories in which 9.38% have low awareness, 12.5% have average level of awareness and 78.12% have high level of awareness about breast cancer, as illustrated in Table 3.

From Table 4, the knowledge score was classified into three categories in which 96.9% have a high level of knowledge about BSE while 3.1% have an average level of knowledge. None had a low level of knowledge. This is logical since the majority of the respondents have achieved tertiary education.

Table 5 shows that 66.3% of the respondents confirmed that they never examined their breasts in the mirror by raising their hands over their heads and looking at their breasts. Also, for how often they look for puckering when examining their breasts, 35.0% indicated that they rarely do it. It was indicated that 53.8% sometimes squeeze their nipples and look for discharge, colour changes and dimpling of the skin when examining their breasts. Another 53.8% submitted that they rarely feel their breasts by examining them in a circular motion or a pattern that allows them to cover the entire breast. Slightly more than half of the respondents (35.0%) said they never examine their breasts while standing, while half of the respondents (50%) sometimes examine each breast while lying down with a pillow under the shoulder of the breast being examined.

Table 1. Respondent’s demographic data.

Table 2. Frequency distribution showing respondent’s level of awareness of breast cancer.

Table 3. Level of awareness of breast cancer.

Table 4. Level of knowledge of breast self-examination.

Table 5. Frequency of respondents’ practice of BSE.

Table 6 shows the practice rating scale used in measuring good or poor practice of BSE.

The practice score in Table 5 was rated on a 27-point rating scale as shown in Table 6, with a mean score of 16.3. Scores of 17 and above (53.8%) were rated as good practice, and scores below 17 (46.3%) indicated poor practice of BSE. It can therefore be concluded that majority of the respondents exhibited poor practice of BSE.

Table 7 shows that age (x2 = 105.205a, p = <0.05), Religion (x2 = 160.000a, p < 0.05), Tribe (x2 = 71.852a, p < 0.05) and level of education (x2 = 100.125a, p = <0.05), were significantly associated with the practice of BSE among female staff in a Nigerian university. From the result, the tribe was significant probably because the Yoruba tribe was more as the study was conducted in Babcock University, which is a Yoruba-dominated higher institution. Furthermore, the majority of the respondents were Christians, and the majority displayed a good self-examination practice. This is not surprising as most participants are Christians working in a Christian institution that upholds healthy practices.

Additionally, it can be deduced from the table that the Yoruba tribe has the largest percentage of participants who often practice BSE; this may have resulted from the fact that this tribe are highly educated compared to other tribes in Nigeria.

Table 6. Level of BSE practice rating scale.

Table 7. Cross tabulation showing the relationship between socio-demographic characteristics of female staff and practice of BSE among female staff in a Nigerian university.


Discussion

This study aimed at investigating the breast cancer awareness, knowledge of BSE and levels of BSE practices among female staff of Babcock University. The study revealed that, the majority of the respondents are highly aware of breast cancer. This finding is consistent with the study that examined women's knowledge, attitudes and practices towards breast cancer in Benin City, Nigeria, where it was discovered that most respondents (90.5%) have a general knowledge of breast cancer [13]. Furthermore, this finding corroborates the findings of a study that evaluated BSE practice among female secondary school students in Osogbo, Western Nigeria, where a good number of the respondents (97.5%) were discovered to have a general knowledge of breast cancer [14]. However, the overall women's knowledge of breast cancer was found to be low in a study carried out on awareness, attitudes and practices of women about breast cancer in Niger State, Nigeria, as only 41.2% of the women were aware of breast cancer. In another study conducted on breast cancer knowledge and practice of BSE among female university students, 44.2% of participants were discovered to have good knowledge of breast cancer [15, 16]. This variance can be because some women are still not yet exposed to adequate information on breast cancer, and this suggests that more awareness programs should be carried out to keep them further informed [17, 18].

Furthermore, this study's findings revealed that most respondents had a high knowledge of BSE. This finding is similar to the findings of the study about knowledge, attitude and practice of BSE among female secondary school teachers in Ilorin, Nigeria, where it was reported that (95.6%) of their study population are aware and knowledgeable about breast cancer self-examination. Furthermore, the study on the knowledge, practice and attitude of breast self, clinical breast and mammographic examinations amongst medical doctors in Bayelsa State also revealed that the respondents (80.9%) have high knowledge of BSE [19, 20]. This high knowledge should be further encouraged and strengthened because one of the most important strategies for achieving early detection of breast cancer is through BSE, which cannot be practised effectively if there is a lack of adequate knowledge about it [19]. However, a study by Ajayi and Faleti [21] reported a lower level of knowledge of market women in Ekiti, Nigeria, regarding BSE, 70% and a 40% level of practice. This suggests that women with a low level of education should be considered when designing interventions to improve knowledge and practice of BSE.

The result of the practice of BSE shows that the majority do not engage in this practice despite the high awareness of breast cancer and high knowledge about BSE. This was also revealed in a study carried out to examine the knowledge, attitude and practice of BSE among women in Rivers State, which found that respondents have heard about BSE but do not practice it [22]. It was also discovered in two studies conducted in South West Nigeria that a good number of those who had good knowledge about BSE were yet to translate this good knowledge into the practice of BSE. This suggests that good knowledge and positive opinions toward preventive strategies should not be interpreted as readiness to practice secondary preventive strategies [14, 21]. There is, however, a solid indication that practice increases as the level of knowledge increases; therefore, in addition to awareness programs, educational interventions that teach the step-by-step practice of BSE are necessary to increase the practice of BSE [14, 23]. It is important to note that educational interventions have also improved cervical cancer screening [24, 25]. These interventions can also consider addressing the lifestyle of women diagnosed with breast cancer [26].

Furthermore, to address the gap in practice, the usage of mobile phones can be explored. Various studies have revealed improved BSE competencies through mobile phones. A study conducted to strategise design for positive BSE experience through mobile phone applications increased women’s positive affect towards BSE while decreasing their negative affect simultaneously [27]. Also, the use of smartphone applications led to a fourfold increase in the practice of BSE among the participants in the intervention group of a study that recommended that women use mobile applications to improve their performance and health beliefs regarding BSE [28]. Similarly, as a high level of mobile phone usage has been reported among this population and Nigerians generally during the COVID-19 pandemic, and Nigerian nurses have successfully designed digital interventions using the internet, mHealth interventions can be designed in Nigeria to teach women BSE techniques [2932].


Limitations

Although this study has addressed a research gap by highlighting the awareness and practice of BSE among female staff of a private University in Nigeria, conducting the study only in one private university limits generalisation. This limitation should be considered when interpreting the findings. Also, this warrants more studies in other educational institutions with larger sample sizes to confirm these findings.


Conclusion

Gaps in BSE discovered in this study should be addressed by the relevant stakeholders. In the study setting, health professionals like nurses and doctors could be contacted to design educational interventions to improve the competencies of the female staff in BSE. Additionally, health professionals should identify other challenges women face in carrying out BSE practices and advise on how to surmount these challenges. Male staff in this institution could also serve as agents to reach out to the larger community by extending information about this subject to their wives and sisters. Similarly, the Ministry of Health could liaise with international organisations to secure grants for non-governmental organisations and civil society organisations to design community-based programmes to educate women on BSE techniques.


Author contributions

Conception and design: Julius Olatade Maitanmi and Olaide Fadare.

Data analysis and interpretation: Julius Olatade Maitanmi and Olaide Fadare.

Manuscript draft: Moyosola Kolawole, Damilare Matthew Aduroja, Damilola M. Faleti, Bukola Titilope Maitanmi and Oluwadamilare Akingbade.

Critical revision of the manuscript: Moyosola Kolawole, Damilare Matthew Aduroja and Oluwadamilare Akingbade.

Final approval of the manuscript: Julius Olatade Maitanmi, Olaide Fadare, Moyosola Kolawole, Damilare Matthew Aduroja, Damilola M. Faleti, Bukola Titilope Maitanmi and Oluwadamilare Akingbade.


Acknowledgments

None.


Conflicts of interest

The authors have no conflict of interest to declare.


Funding

The authors received no financial support for the research, authorship, and publication of this article.


References

1. Adam F (2019) What to know about breast cancer [https://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/37136]

2. Isah RT, Mohammed I, and Avwioro OG, et al (2015) Breast cancer in men: a review of epidemiology, risk factors, diagnosis and prevention in Africa Niger Biomed Sci J 11 13

3. Lokossou MSHS, Ogunjobi OM, and Tognifode V, et al (2018) Breast cancer prevention: knowledge, attitudes and practices of women in hospitals environment in urban area of Southern Benin J Women's Health Care 7 427

4. George TO, Allo TA, and Amoo EO, et al (2019) Knowledge and attitudes about breast cancer among women: a wake-up call in Nigeria Open Access Maced J Med Sci 7(10) 1700–1705 https://doi.org/10.3889/oamjms.2019.221 PMID: 31210826 PMCID: 6560304

5. Nwaneri A, Osuala EO, and Okpala PU, et al (2017) Knowledge and awareness of breast cancer among rural women in Umuowa Orlu Local Government Area Imo State, South East, Nigeria Niger J Clin Pract 20 489–494 https://doi.org/10.4103/1119-3077.204374 PMID: 28406133

6. Neji OI, Esienumoh EE, and Kalu UV, et al (2015) Breast cancer awareness and practice of breast self-examination among women in Adiabo community in Odukpani local government area of Cross River State, Nigeria Clin Nurs Stud 4 50–56

7. Peng J, Sengupta S, and Jordan VC (2018) Potential of selective estrogen receptor modulators as treatments and preventives of breast cancer Anti-Cancer Agents Med Chem 9 481–499 https://doi.org/10.2174/187152009788451833

8. Irurhe NK, Olowoyeye OA, and Arogundade RA, et al (2010) Knowledge, attitude and practice of breast self-examination among female medical students in the university of Lagos Internet J Health 12(1) 1–8

9. Obaji N, Elom H, and Agwu U, et al (2013) Awareness and practice of breast self examination among market women in Abakaliki, South East Nigeria Ann Med and Health Sci Res 3(1) 7–12 https://doi.org/10.4103/2141-9248.109457

10. Carlson-Babila S, Bonaventure D, and Jules K, et al (2017) Awareness of breast cancer and breast self-examination among female undergraduate students in a higher teacher training college in Cameroon Pan Afr Med J 28 91

11. Ramathuba DU, Ratshirumbi CT, and Mashamba TM (2015) Knowledge, attitudes and practices toward breast cancer screening in a rural South African community Curationis 38 1–8 https://doi.org/10.4102/curationis.v38i1.1172

12. Almeshari M, Alzamil Y, and Alyahyawi A, et al (2023) Awareness level, knowledge and attitude towards breast cancer among staff and students of Hail University, Saudi Arabia PLoS One 18(3) e0282916 https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0282916 PMID: 36921002 PMCID: 10016680

13. Azubuike SO and Okwokei SO (2015) Knowledge, attitude and practices of women towards breast cancer in Benin City, Nigeria Ann Med and Health Sci Res 3(2) 155–160 https://doi.org/10.4103/2141-9248.113653

14. Usman IN, Olanrewaju SO, and Usman SO (2020) Breast self-examination practice among female secondary school students in Osogbo, Western Nigeria Eur J Med Health Sci 2(2)

15. Aissami A and AIssimouha D (2020) Awareness, attitudes and practices of women in relation to breast cancer in Niger Heliyon J 6(7)

16. Heena H, Durrani S, and Riaz M, et al (2019) Knowledge, attitudes, and practices related to breast cancer screening among female health care professionals: a cross sectional study BMC Women's Health 19 122 https://doi.org/10.1186/s12905-019-0819-x PMID: 31640681 PMCID: 6806575

17. Kalayu B, Miskir A, and Belayneh A, et al (2017) Practices of breast self-examination and associated factors among female Debre Berhan University students Int J Breast Cancer 2017 6

18. Uche CL, Ekeleme NC, and Iwuoha EC, et al (2017) Knowledge and practice of breast self examination (BSE) and clinical breast exaination (CBE) among female workers in Abia State University Teaching Hospital, Aba, Abia State, Nigeria Med Res Chronicles 4(04) 402–410 [https://medrech.com/index.php/medrech/article/view/255]

19. Kayode FO, Akande TM, and Osagbemi GK (2005) Knowledge, attitude and practice of breast self-examination among female secondary school teachers in Ilorin, Nigeria Eur J Sci Res 10(3) 42–47

20. Allagoa D, Uwaezuoke S, and Kotingo E (2017) Knowledge, practice and attitude of breast self, clinical breast and mammographic examinations amongst medical doctors in Bayelsa State Port Harcourt Med J 11(1) 26–33 https://doi.org/10.4103/phmj.phmj_11_17

21. Faleti DM, Faleti DD, and Eche-Ugwu IJ, et al (2023) Knowledge and practice of breast self-examination: a cross-sectional study of women at selected health centers in Oyo State, Nigeria CJON 27(2) 211–214 https://doi.org/10.1188/23.CJON.211-214

22. Bellgam HI and Buowari YD (2012) Knowledge, attitude and practice of breast self-examination among women in Rivers State, Nigeria Niger Health J 12(1) 16–18

23. Ofonime EJ (2019) Awareness and practice of breast self-examination among women in different African countries: a 10-year review of literature Niger Med J 60(5) 219–225 https://doi.org/10.4103/nmj.NMJ_84_19

24. Zhang M, Sit JWH, and Chan DNS, et al (2022) Educational interventions to promote cervical cancer screening among rural populations: a systematic review Int J Environ Res Public Health 19(11) 6874 https://doi.org/10.3390/ijerph19116874 PMID: 35682457 PMCID: 9180749

25. Maitanmi JO, Fabiyi TE, and Eniola O, et al (2023) Knowledge and acceptability of cervical cancer screening among female undergraduates in Babcock University Ilishan-Remo, Ogun State, Nigeria Ecancermedicalscience 17 1502 PMID: 36816789 PMCID: 9937068

26. Adesuyi EO, Olawoore SA, and Komolafe A, et al (2021) Association of lifestyle variables and anthropometric measurements among breast cancer patients at the University College Hospital, Ibadan Eur J Med Health Sci 3(4) [https://www.ejmed.org/index.php/ejmed/article/view/997]

27. Karadeniz Küçük A and Şener B (2021) Design for positive breast self-exam experience using mobile apps Proceedings of the International Conference on Engineering Design (ICED21) (Gothenburg: Cambridge University Press) pp 16–20

28. Shakery M, Mehrabi M, and Khademian Z (2021) The effect of a smartphone application on women's performance and health beliefs about breast self-examination: a quasi-experimental study BMC Med Inform Decis Mak 21(1) 248 https://doi.org/10.1186/s12911-021-01609-4 PMID: 34429089 PMCID: 8383252

29. Akingbade O, Nguyen KT, and Chow KM (2022) Effect of mHealth interventions on psychological issues experienced by women undergoing chemotherapy for breast cancer: a systematic review and meta-analysis J Clin Nurs 32(13–14) 3058–3073 https://doi.org/10.1111/jocn.16533 PMID: 36168199

30. Akingbade O, Adediran V, and Somoye IE, et al (2022) Perceived feasibility and usefulness of mHealth interventions for psychoeducational support among Nigerian women receiving chemotherapy for breast cancer: a focus group study Support Care Cancer 30(12) 9723–9734 https://doi.org/10.1007/s00520-022-07403-w PMID: 36334158 PMCID: 9638484

31. Akingbade O, Adeleye K, and Fadodun OA, et al (2023) eHealth literacy was associated with anxiety and depression during the COVID-19 pandemic in Nigeria: a cross-sectional study Front Public Health 11 1194908 https://doi.org/10.3389/fpubh.2023.1194908 PMID: 37427252 PMCID: 10323132

32. Adesuyi EO, Akingbade O, and Tola YO, et al (2023) Satisfaction and perceived impact of virtual learning during COVID-19 lockdown: a case study of an online nursing research conference Nurse Open 10(9) 6215–6227 https://doi.org/10.1002/nop2.1857

Related Articles

Julia Challinor, Alan Davidson, Guillermo Chantada, Rejin Kebudi, Kathy Pritchard-Jones
Vanita Noronha, Laboni Sarkar, Vijay Patil, Nandini Menon, Minit Shah, Akash Pawar, Oindrila Roy Chowdhury, Omshree Shetty, Anuradha Chougule, Pratik Chandrani, Rajiv Kaushal, Trupti Pai, Amit Janu, Nivedita Chakrabarty, Kumar Prabhash
Raja Pramanik, Sindhura Chitikela, SVS Deo, Ajay Gogia, Atul Batra, Akash Kumar, Ritu Gupta, Deepshi Thakral, Vedam L Ramprasad, Sandeep Mathur, DN Sharma, Aparna Sharma, Ashutosh Mishra, Babul Bansal
Table of Contents
Table of Contents