Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome and Critical Care
Sprung, Charles L.
Critical Care Medicine. 1990 Nov; 18(11): 1300-1302.
Aids; Allowing to Die; Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome; Biomedical Technologies; Critically Ill; Decision Making; Futility; Intensive Care Units; Life; Mortality; Patient Admission; Patient Participation; Patients; Physicians; Prognosis; Quality of Life; Resource Allocation; Scarcity; Selection for Treatment; Terminally Ill;
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Attitudes of Critical Care Medicine Professionals Concerning Distribution of Intensive Care Resources Sprung, Charles L.; Danis, Marion; Armstrong, Christopher; Bailey, Mary Ann; Dagi, T. Forcht; Engelhardt, H. Tristram; Grenvik, Ake; Hofmann, Paul; Hoyt, John W.; Jameton, Andrew; Kofke, W. Andrew; Lynn, Joanne; Marshall, Mary Faith; McCartney, James J.; Nelson, Robert; Ninos, Nicholas P.; Peduzzi, Peter; Raphaely, Russell C.; Rie, Michael A.; Rosenbaum, Stanley H.; Sottille, Frank D.; Spanier, Allen; Steinberg, Avraham; Tendler, Moses D.; Teres, Dan; Truog, Robert D.; Wallace, Thomas; Yeh, Timothy S. (Society of Critical Care Medicine (United States). Ethics Committee, 1994-02)
Is the Patient's Right to Die Evolving Into a Duty to Die?: Medical Decision Making and Ethical Evaluations in Health Care Sprung, Charles L.; Eidelman, Leonid A.; Steinberg, Avraham (1997-02)When patient or family requests for continued life-sustaining treatments conflict with doctor recommendations, different conclusions as to what is beneficial for the patient may arise. Past practices usually accepted patient ...