FEATURESThe Effects of Mindfulness-based Stress Reduction on Nurse Stress and Burnout: A Qualitative and Quantitative Study, Part IIICohen-Katz, Joanne PhD; Wiley, Susan MD; Capuano, Terry MSN, MBA; Baker, Debra M. MA; Deitrick, Lynn PhD; Shapiro, Shauna PhDAuthor Information Lehigh Valley Hospital and Health Network, Allentown, Pa (Drs Cohen-Katz, Wiley, and Deitrick, and Mss Capuano and Baker); and the Santa Clara University, Calif (Dr Shapiro). Corresponding author: Joanne Cohen-Katz, PhD, Lehigh Valley Hospital, Department of Family Medicine, 17th & Chew Sts, Allentown, PA 18105 (e-mail: [email protected]). Clarification: The authors of “The Effects of Mindfulness-based Stress Reduction on Nurse Stress and Burnout, Part II: A Quantitative and Qualitative Study,” Holist Nurs Pract. 2005;19(1):26–35 were listed incorrectly. The correct authors are as follows: Joanne Cohen-Katz, PhD, Susan Wiley, MD, Terry Capuano, MSN, MBA, Debra M. Baker, MA, Sharon Kimmel, MHA, PhD, and Shauna Shapiro, PhD. Holistic Nursing Practice: March-April 2005 - Volume 19 - Issue 2 - p 78-86 Buy Abstract Part III of the study on mindfulness-based stress reduction (MBSR) describes qualitative data and discusses the implications of the findings. Study analysis revealed that nurses found MBSR helpful. Greater relaxation and self-care and improvement in work and family relationships were among reported benefits. Challenges included restlessness, physical pain, and dealing with difficult emotions. © 2005 Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, Inc.