4 edition of Therapy abatement, autonomy and futility found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 137-143) and index.
|LC Classifications||R726 .L35 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 146 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||146|
|LC Control Number||95078193|
This article focuses on the “medical futility” section of the Texas Advance Directives Act. Briefly, the concept of medical futility is that under certain circumstances, physicians and health care institutions have no legal or moral duty to provide medically inappropriate or futile treatment even when demanded by patients or their families. Autonomy, Futility, and the Limits of Medicine Schwartz, Robert L. () Related Items in Google Scholar ©— Bioethics Research Library Box Washington DC Search DigitalGeorgetown. This Collection. Browse.
©— Bioethics Research Library Box Washington DC Self-Quiz. Paternalism directed at persons who cannot act autonomously or whose autonomy is greatly diminished is known as. a. Autonomy b. Strong paternalism c. Antipaternalism d. Weak paternalism For both physician and patients, the issue of futility is .
summary of "autonomy, futility, and the limits of medicine" Schwartz argues that physician are not obligated to give futile treatment to a patient espcially when it . One of the underlying ethical values of the Patient Self-Determination Act (PSDA) is the legal right of patients to decide on their own medical care, i.e., to accept or refuse medical treatment. Yet, there is a growing concern that a patient's legal right to determine medical treatment might result in health care professionals violating their own personal and/or Cited by: 2.
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Therapy Therapy abatement, Autonomy and Futility: Ethical Decisions at the Edge of Life (Avebury Series in Philosophy): Medicine & Health Science Books @ 3/5(1).
Therapy Abatement, Autonomy and Futility: Ethical Decisions at the Edge of Life (Aldershot: Avebury, ) pages (ISBN: ; hardcover) (LC call number: not given in book) (Medical call number: WBLt ) David Lamb is 3/5.
Get this from a library. Therapy abatement, autonomy and futility: ethical decisions at edge of life. [David Lamb]. Buy Therapy Abatement, Autonomy and Futility: Ethical Decisions at Edge of Life by David Lamb online at Alibris. We have new and used copies available, in 1 editions.
Therapy Abatement, Autonomy and Futility: Ethical Decisions at the Edge of Life Article (PDF Available) in Journal of Medical Ethics 22(5) October with 8. David H. Johnson, "Helga Wanglie Revisited: Medical Futility and the Limits of Autonomy," Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics, vol.
2, no. 2,pp. I am grateful to Robert M. Veatch, PhD, director and professor of ethics, Kennedy Institute of Ethics, Georgetown University, Washington, DC, for his comments on this article.
For personal accounts OR managers of institutional accounts. Username *. Password *Author: Heather Draper. Therapy Abatement, Autonomy and Futility: Ethical Decisions at the Edge of Life By Heather Draper Topics: Book ReviewAuthor: Heather Draper.
Therapy Abatement, Autonomy and Futility: Ethical Decisions at the Edge of Life. Draper - - Journal of Medical Ethics 22 (5) Analytics Added to PP indexDOI: /S 1. Author(s): Lamb,David, Title(s): Therapy abatement, autonomy, and futility: ethical decisions at the edge of life/ David Lamb.
Country of Publication. Description: Journal of Medical Ethics is a leading international journal that reflects the whole field of medical ethics.
The journal seeks to promote ethical reflection and conduct in scientific research and medical practice. It features original, full length articles on ethical aspects of health care, as well as brief reports, responses, editorials, and other relevant material.
This is the first book to take nursing ethics beyond stock 'moral concepts' to a critical examination of the fundamental assumptions underlying the very nature of nursing.
It takes as its point of departure the difficulties nurses experience practising within the confines of a bioethical model of health and illness and a hierarchical, technocratic health care system.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Tit. orig.: Therapy abatement, autonomy and futility: ethical decisions at the edge of life. Therapy Abatement, Autonomy and Futility: Ethical Decisions at Edge of Life by David Lamb (Goodreads Author) avg rating — 0 ratings — published Therapy Abatement, Autonomy and Futility: Ethical Decisions at the Edge of Life (Aldershot: Avebury, ) pages (ISBN: ; hardcover) (LC call number: not given in book) (Medical call number: WBLt ) David Lamb is.
Case Studies in Medical Futility Page 6 of 13 Case II provides an example of the difficulties that may be encountered when culture and communication play a role in ethical decisions. In this case, possible barriers that prevented the patient and family from exercising the full extent of patient autonomy afforded to them included.
Medical futility has been proposed for many years to define the procedure that simply prolongs the suffering of patients but heals nothing.
To deal with the decision procedure for treatment, two ideas arise: patients′ autonomy and doctors′ authority. Widely recognized in s, patients′ autonomy respected patients′ willingness over.
Autonomy and Futility. William H. Bruening - - HEC Forum 4 (5) Therapy Abatement, Autonomy and Futility: Ethical Decisions at the Edge of Life. Draper - - Journal of Medical Ethics 22 (5) Free Online Library: Medical futility, patient autonomy, and professional integrity: finding the appropriate balance.
by "Health Matrix"; Health, general Law Abandonment of care History Life support care Laws, regulations and rules Life support systems (Critical care) Medical ethics Standards Refusal to treat (Medicine) Terminal care. Therapy abatement, autonomy and futility: ethical decisions at the edge of life / by: Lamb, David, Published: () End-of-life decisions: a psychosocial perspective / Published: ().
Definitions of medical futility, offered by healthcare professionals, bioethicists and other experts, have been rigorously debated by many investigators, but the perceptions of patients of futility have been explored only by a few. It is argued that this is a return to paternalism or subversion of patient autonomy, to the exclusion of Cited by: autonomy, futility judgments how-ever deﬁned must include the values of physician, patient, family, and other team members.
Many of the objec-tions to the traditional decision on clinical futility can be accommodated if the deﬁ-1 3. PRACTICAL BioethicsFile Size: KB.FUTILITY AND THE PRINCIPLE OF MEDICAL FUTILITY: SAFEGUARDING AUTONOMY AND THE PROHIBITION AGAINST CRUEL AND UNUSUAL PUNISHMENT.
George P. Smith, II*t. I. INTRODUCTION. When medical treatment is deemed to be "futile," it frees the physician from the moral, medical, and legal duty to provide such treatment.