Can Principles Survive in Situations of Critical Care?
In: Moskop, John C.; Kopelman, Loretta, eds. Ethics and Critical Care Medicine. Boston: D. Reidel; 1985: 41-67.
Attitudes; Autonomy; Case Studies; Communication; Competence; Critically Ill; Consent; Decision Making; Informed Consent; Moral Policy; Paternalism; Patient Care; Patient Participation; Physician Patient Relationship; Physicians; Professional Patient Relationship; Self Concept; Treatment Refusal; Values;
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Knowledge Mobilized by a Critical Thinking Process Deployed by Nursing Students in Practical Care Situations: A Qualitative Study Lechasseur, Kathleen; Lazure, Ginette; Guilbert, Louise (2011-09)This paper is a report of a qualitative study of mobilization of knowledge within the critical thinking process deployed by female undergraduate nursing students in practical care situations.
Incorporating Palliative Care Into Critical Care Education: Principles, Challenges, and Opportunities Danis, Marion; Federman, Daniel; Fins, Joseph J.; Fox, Ellen; Kastenbaum, Beatrice; Lanken, Paul N.; Long, Karen; Lowenstein, Edward; Lynn, Joanne; Rouse, Fenella; Tulsky, James (1999)
Luce, John M. (1990-02-02)Luce applies five principles of medical ethics -- beneficence, nonmaleficence, autonomy, disclosure, and social justice -- to issues that often arise in critical care medicine. These issues include medical decision making, ...