Table 2: After CPR patient decision aid questionnaire results.

StatementsStrongly disagree
(%)
Disagree
(%)
Neutral
(%)
Agree
(%)
Strongly agree
(%)

Most patients prefer to make decisions on their own4 (25%)2 (13%)8 (50%)2 (13%)
Most patients prefer to make decisions withothers2 (13%)7 (44%)7 (44%)
Most patients prefer to make decisions after considering their health care team’s opinions1 (6%)13 (81%)2 (13%)
Patient decision support will increase patient involvement in making health decisions2 (13%)8 (50%)6 (38%)
Nurses validate patient’s values when providing patient decision support3 (19%)12 (75%)1 (6%)
Patients should be referred to a specialized nurse educated in decision support5 (31%)10 (63%)1 (6%)
Nurses generally feel confident about providing patient decision support2 (13%)8 (50%)6 (38%)
The patient decision aid is a good resource (e.g., easy to understand, or nonbiased)2 (13%)13 (81%)1 (6%)
The decision aid was easily applied to the clinical setting1 (6%)7 (44%)8 (50%)
There was clear direction in providing patient decision support to patients with the CPR decision aid1 (6%)6 (38%)9 (56%)
Nurses prefer to have a clear step-by-step approach when supporting patients on deciding CPR status2 (13%)3 (19%)10 (63%)1 (6%)
The decision aid made it easier for nurses to identify patients having difficulty in making a CPR choice4 (25%)12 (75%)
Overall, I feel that patient decision support/aids for CPR status is useful3 (19%)10 (63%)3 (19%)