Achievement of Communications and Public relations for risk Management of Emerging Infectious Diseases: Department of Disease Control

Main Article Content

ศิริกาญจนา แย้มผกา

Abstract

According to the study of the achievement of communications and public relations for risk management of emerging infectious diseases: Department of Disease Control, the objectives of this study are as the following:  Firstly, the achievement level of implementation for risk management of emerging infectious diseases: Department of Disease Control. The second objective is the key success factors. The third objective is the factor which may affect the competency of the office of disease prevention and control in individual and division achievement. Lastly, the fourth objective is to suggest the solutions in order to improve the efficiency of corresponded policy implementation. This study uses mixed methods research between quantitative and qualitative. The samples of this study are personals of the office of disease prevention and control. There are twelve offices those located over the country. Regarding to the qualitative research, the candidates for this study are twelve executive directors of three divisions (risk communications and health behavior, epidemiology, public health emergency and response). The quantitative group is 255 technical officers, full-time employees who were selected randomly from three prior selected divisions. Everybody in this group has to answer the questionnaires. Factors that influence achievement are the external environmental factors those contribute greatly to achievement. Factors that influence the performance of the agency through individual achievement and success level that affect achievement are huge.

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How to Cite
1.
แย้มผกาศ. Achievement of Communications and Public relations for risk Management of Emerging Infectious Diseases: Department of Disease Control. jdpc7kk [Internet]. 2019Jan.2 [cited 2020Jun.6];23(3):97-107. Available from: https://he01.tci-thaijo.org/index.php/jdpc7kk/article/view/164398
Section
Research Article