Beneficence Today, or Autonomy (Maybe) Tomorrow?
Elger, Bernice S.
Hastings Center Report. 2000 Jan-Feb; 30(1): 18-19.
Allowing to Die; Autonomy; Beneficence; Cancer; Case Studies; Competence; Consent; Decision Making; Disclosure; Informed Consent; Life; Palliative Care; Paternalism; Patient Care; Patient Care Team; Patient Participation; Prognosis; Prolongation of Life; Sedatives; Suffering; Terminal Care; Terminally Ill; Truth Disclosure; Unconsciousness; Withholding Treatment;
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Attitudes of Health Care Workers Towards Waking a Terminally Ill Patient in the Intensive Care Unit for Treatment Decisions Elger, Bernice S.; Chevrolet, Jean-Claude (2003-03)
Ventilation Non Invasive Et Insuffisance Respiratoire Chronique d'origine Neuromusculaire: Implications Pour l'intensiviste. Aspects Ethiques Chevrolet, Jean-Claude; Janssens, Jean-Paul; Adler, Dan (2010-12-15)Non-invasive mechanical ventilation in patients with chronic neuromuscular disorders is an effective tool for treating dyspnea or sleep disturbances often observed in such patients. So, NIV has to be considered as a ...
Ventilation non invasive et insuffisance respiratoire chronique d'origine neuromusculaire: implications pour l'intensiviste. Aspects médico-légaux Chevrolet, Jean-Claude; Janssens, Jean-Paul; Adler, Dan (2010-12-15)The legal frame in which chronic mechanical ventilation is placed in Switzerland and France is discussed in this article. Safety of the patients and responsibility of caregivers are considered. We also discuss the ethical ...