CONTINUING EDUCATION: CE Test
- Read the article. The test for this CE activity can only be taken online at www.nursingcenter.com/ce/CIN. Tests can no longer be mailed or faxed.
- You will need to create (its free!) and login to your personal CE Planner account before taking online tests. Your planner will keep track of all your Lippincott Williams & Wilkins online CE activities for you.
- There is only one correct answer for each question. A passing score for this test is 13 correct answers. If you pass, you can print your certificate of earned contact hours and access the answer key. If you fail, you have the option of taking the test again at no additional cost.
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Registration Deadline: February 28, 2018
The authors and planners have disclosed that they have no financial relationships related to this article.
Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, publisher of CIN: Computers, Informatics, Nursing, will award 2.0 contact hours for this continuing nursing education activity.
Lippincott Williams & Wilkins is accredited as a provider of continuing nursing education by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation.
This activity is also provider approved by the California Board of Registered Nursing, Provider Number CEP 11749 for 2.0 contact hours. Lippincott Williams & Wilkins is also an approved provider of continuing nursing education by the District of Columbia, Georgia, and Florida, CE Broker #50-1223. Your certificate is valid in all states.
- The registration fee for this test is $21.95
CE TEST QUESTIONS
GENERAL PURPOSE: To provide information on the perceived eHealth literacy of a general health consumer population.
LEARNING OBJECTIVES: After reading this article and taking this test, you should be able to:
1. Examine research related to eHealth literacy.
2. Evaluate results from a study assessing participants’ eHealth literacy and its relationship to specific participant characteristics.
- 1. According to a 2014 Pew Research Center report, a total of how many Internet users looked online for health information in the previous year?
- 2. What percentage of Internet users in a 2008 Pew Research Center study reported that their last health search significantly impacted their health decision?
- 3. In a 2006 Pew Research Center study, 39% of those surveyed indicated that the information they found on the Internet
- a. changed their health-coping behaviors for chronic diseases.
- b. caused them to use a first-aid technique inappropriately.
- c. was inconsistent between Web sites.
- 4. The mean eHealth literacy score for participants in the study described in this article reflected
- a. low eHealth literacy.
- b. moderate eHealth literacy.
- c. high eHealth literacy.
- 5. A total of how many participants in this study reported that they knew how to use the Internet to answer questions about health?
- a. 52.5%
- b. 61.4%
- c. 72.3%
- 6. How many participants reported that they could distinguish high-quality health resources from low-quality resources?
- a. 54.9%
- b. 67.8%
- c. 72.9%
- 7. Most of the participants indicated that accessing health resources on the Internet was
- a. not important.
- b. of questionable importance.
- c. important or very important.
- 8. Which characteristic was associated with higher reported levels of eHealth literacy?
- a. female gender
- b. aged 18 to 29 years
- c. white/Caucasian
- 9. Regarding time spent on the Internet, participants who reported the highest eHealth literacy spent
- a. 1 to 2 hours per day.
- b. 3 to 4 hours per day.
- c. 5 to 10 hours per day.
- 10. Participants who demonstrated significantly higher eHealth literacy levels perceived their health status as
- a. poor.
- b. good.
- c. excellent.
- 11. Which eHEALS item was positively associated with hours per day spent on the Internet?
- a. knowledge of where to find health resources on the Internet
- b. skills to evaluate online health information
- c. ability to discern high- from low-quality health resources on the Internet
- 12. As noted in the article, participants who had been using the Internet for longer than a year were most likely to report that they
- a. were unsure about the usefulness of the Internet in making health-related decisions.
- b. knew how to find helpful health resources on the Internet.
- c. felt that accessing health resources on the Internet was not very important.
- 13. Confidence in the ability to evaluate online health resources was associated with
- a. marital status.
- b. income level.
- c. hours spent per day on the Internet.
- 14. Participants who were least likely to report that they knew how to use Internet health information to make important health decisions
- a. used the Internet for less than 1 year.
- b. were self-employed.
- c. spent 1 to 2 hours per day on the Internet.
- 15. What skill do the authors suggest is related to specific knowledge about online health information Web sites?
- a. how to find health information
- b. where to find health resources
- c. how to use the Internet
- 16. In Manhattan Research (2003), those who had access to online health information in the US reported having difficulty
- a. determining what health resources are available on the Internet.
- b. knowing where and how to access health information.
- c. evaluating if the information is credible.
- 17. In the 2014 study by Robb and Shellenbarger, participants scored the lowest on
- a. confidence in using information from the Internet to make health decisions.
- b. knowledge of how to use the Internet to answer questions about health.
- c. an understanding of what health information is available on the Internet.
- 18. A 2013 Pew Research Center study reports that 70% of adults surveyed obtain their health information from
- a. friends and family.
- b. healthcare professionals.
- c. others who have the same health condition.