Broaden Your Mind About Death and Bereavement in Certain Groups in Britain
BMJ (British Medical Journal). 1987 Aug 29; 295(6597): 536-539.
A British physician maintains that physician ignorance of the religious beliefs and needs of dying patients and their relatives is "unforgivable." He provides his colleagues with brief descriptions of the attitudes and practices of Hindu, Sikh, and Moslem residents of Asian origin in Britain regarding the death of adults, young children, and fetuses; mourning; autopsies; organ donation and transplantation; abortion; and prenatal testing and genetic counseling. (KIE abstract)
Abortion; Adults; Attitudes; Attitudes to Death; Autopsies; Bioethical Issues; Bioethics; Children; Counseling; Cultural Pluralism; Death; Diagnosis; Dying Patients; Ethics; Fetuses; Genetic Counseling; Hindu Ethics; International Aspects; Organ Donation; Organ Transplantation; Patients; Prenatal Diagnosis; Religion; Relatives; Terminal Care; Transplantation;
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Termes de la ley : or, certain difficult and obscure words and terms of the common and statute laws of this realm, now in use, expounded and explained. Corrected and enlarged, with the addition of many other words; particularly of those that have been lately introduced into the statute law of Great Britain, never printed in any other impression Rastell, John, -1536 (In the Savoy [London] : Printed by Eliz. Nutt and R. Gosling (Assigns of Edward Sayer, Esq;) for R. Gosling at the Middle-Temple-Gate in Fleet-street, MDCCXXI , 1721)
A Statement of Assumptions and Principles Concerning Education About Death, Dying, and Bereavement for Professionals in Health Care and Human Services Unknown creator (International Work Group on Death, Dying, and Bereavement. Educational Work Group, 1991)