1 Literature Search: Wrong Site Surgery Yashate Manning Maria Quimba Grand Canyon University: NRS-433V Introduction to Nursing Research October 28, 2012 2 Joint Commission revises universal protocol, clarifies who marks site. (2008). Same-Day Surgery, 32(8), 81.http://library.gcu.edu:2048/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=rzh&AN=2009992507&site=ehost-live&scope=site Abstract: Joint Commission has revised the “Universal Protocol for Preventing Wrong Site, Wrong Procedure, and Wrong Person Surgery.” Surgeons don’t have to be the ones who mark the site; however, the site must be marked by someone who is participating in the procedure. The marking must
03 Oct 2012 <http://www.123HelpMe.com/view.asp?id=10788>. Girsh, FJ., Physician aid in dying-What physicians say, what patients say. West J Med 1992; Aug 157:188-189 Patients Rights Council, “Assisted Suicide Laws in the United States” Retrieved from http://www.patientsrightscouncil.org/site/assisted-suicide-state-laws/ Timothy E. Quill and Jane Greenlaw, “Physician-Assisted Death,” in From Birth to Death and Bench to Clinic: The Hastings Center Bioethics Briefing Book for Journalists, Policymakers, and Campaigns, ed. Mary Crowley (Garrison, NY: The Hastings Center, 2008), 137-142. Vermont Ethics Network., (2011) Physician Aid in Dying (PAD) Retrieved from
Lee, M.D., Heidi D. Nelson, M.D., M.P.H., Virginia P. Tilden, R.N., D.N.Sc., Linda Ganzini, M.D., Terri A. Schmidt, M.D., and Susan W. Tolle, M.D. N Engl J Med 1996; 334:310-315February 1, 1996 DOI: 10.1056/NEJM19960201334050 Legal physician-assisted suicide in Oregon and The Netherlands: evidence concerning the impact on patients in vulnerable groups—another perspective on Oregon's data J Med Ethics 2011;37:3 171-174 Published Online First: 11 November 2010 Meier DE, Emmons C, Litke A, Wallenstein S, Morrison R. Characteristics of Patients Requesting and Receiving Physician-Assisted Death. Arch Intern Med.2003;163(13):1537-1542. doi:10.1001/archinte.163.13.1537. Timothy E. Quill and Jane Greenlaw, “Physician-Assisted Death,” in From Birth toDeath and Bench to Clinic: The Hastings Center Bioethics Briefing Book for Journalists, Policymakers, and Campaigns, ed. Mary Crowley (Garrison, NY: The Hastings Center, 2008),
Physician-Assisted Suicide: Ethical Dilemma SOC120 Professor Kristen Hester August 27, 2012 Physician-Assisted Suicide is a topic that has been the center of controversy for decades; however, is a scenario that goes back to the earliest of times. Moral arguments both for and against this issue arise, quite often passionately, whether a loved one should suffer with the pain and agony of an illness when medicine no longer holds hope for a cure or whether it is more dignified and humane to allow them to choose to die by an injection from a physician. With a certain criteria met, and not decided upon lightly, I will argue that Physician-Assisted Suicide is an option that every person should be able to consider, should the time come that
Assisted Suicide Assisted Suicide Kelly Dickinson PHI: 200 Robert Vaughan June 20, 2011 Assisted Suicide 1 The Philosophical issue I have chosen to write about from the topic of ethics Is Assisted Suicide. According to the Medical Dictionary, assisted suicide is a suicide by an individual Helps another
Their rules to receive this death is that the patient must provide two verbal requests and one written request to their health care provider. These states are allowed with the Death with Dignity Act as of the 2008 presidential election. Montana almost has euthanasia legalized. Baxter v. Montana is a court case in and of it’s own on euthanasia. Patients are often motivated towards euthanasia by terminal illnesses, such as cancer, AIDS, et cetera.
Researchers: Charisse Aguiluz and Mark Rodriguez Course/Subject: Morality IV School: Dominican School Santa Rita Pampanga Adviser: Mrs. Riza Macacias Date Completed: December 05, 2013 Euthanasia is also known as the “mercy killer” and involves the intentional and direct killing of a patient by a physician or by another party. It can be voluntary (at the patient’s request), non-voluntary (without the knowledge or consent of the patient), or involuntary (against the patient’s wishes). These are three of the five classifications. The other two are active and passive. This “physician-assisted suicide” is only legal in Netherlands, Luxembourg, Belgium and Oregon and Washington states in USA.