Medical Ethics Lecture Series Four Principles "Prima Facie" 1. Autonomy 2. Beneficence 3. Non-Maleficence 4. Justice Medical Lectures and OSCE Videos produced by GMC registered/Certified Doctors. JHP Medical website provides access to online questions, videos and lecture notes. Lectures cover definitions, aetiology, symptoms, clinical features, management, prognosis and complications of a wide variety of medical topics. Also covered are medical statistics, ethics and law. Authors: 1. Dr. A. Hart-Pinto MBChB (Hons) BSc (Hons) 2. Dr. Najeebah Jaunbocus MBChB MRCGP Lectures are recommended for the following audience: Medical students, nursing students, physician assistants, nursing consultants, nursing staff, physiotherapists, occupational therapists, paramedics, first responders, EMT. Lectures cover high yield topics for the following: Medical Finals, Nursing examinations, USMLE, MRCS, MRCP, MRCGP, MCAT, Medical School Interviews, MCAT, PLAB, PANCE, NCLEX, NAPLEX, MCCEE, NDBE, RN, RT, MD, DO, PA, NP.
Views: 20876 JHP Medical UK
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Views: 7383 Paul Bolin, M.D.
http://www.stomponstep1.com/ethical-principles-confidentiality-capacity-medical-ethics-beneficence-bioethics-law/ Ethical Principles • Autonomy = respect patient's decisions about their own health • Non-maleficence = do no harm. Can still take calculated risk if potential benefits outweigh the potential risks • Beneficence = promote patients best interests • Justice = distribute medical benefits fairly and do not discriminate against any particular group Capacity/Competence Capacity is a person's mental ability to make informed decisions about their own health. A capacitated individual has to be able to understand the medical information given to them, retain that information, use the information given to them to make an informed decision and communicate that decision to their providers. The decision they make must be in line with their previous beliefs and not be the result of psychiatric symptoms (hallucinations of delusions). Certain psychiatric disorders, neurologic diseases, lack of consciousness, developmental disorders, age, severe pain, drugs or alcohol can all temporarily or permanently prevent someone from being capacitated. A couple clinical indicators or concern by a family member is not enough to deem a patient incompetent. A thorough examination of the patient must be performed before a patient is deemed incompetent. Patients are assumed to be competent until there is substantial proof showing otherwise. An individual who lacks capacity cannot give informed consent. Capacity is similar to the legal term Competence. When a lack of capacity is involved, the requirement for informed consent is not removed. In these situations the responsibility of informed consent is transferred to a family member, friend or social worker. The physician should not be making these decisions for patient. Deciding which person will speak for the incapacitated patient follows a set of criteria. The first option is the patient speaking for themselves through an advanced directive or will. In this case the patient decides ahead of time what types of treatment they will want in certain scenarios. However, there are an infinite number of different scenarios that cannot all be outlined by the patient so a person is also needed to speak for the patient. The first person chosen to fill this role should be an individual identified by the patient (before they became incapacitated) through medical power of attorney. This person (called a proxy or surrogate) is identified by the patient ahead of time. If no such person has been identified by the patient a family member such as a spouse receives the responsibility. Whoever ends up being selected to speak for the patient should not be choosing what they want for the patient. They should be trying to relay what they think the patient would want if they could speak for themselves. Minors and Capacity Minors (patients under the age of 18) are considered to not have the capacity to make medical decisions. This means that the patient's parents give consent for medical treatment instead of the patient and that certain rules of confidentiality don't apply to the parents. Emancipation is the process in which a minor obtains the right to make their own medical decisions. For medical purposes a minor is emancipated if they file to become officially emancipated, live on their own, are married, have children of their own or are pregnant. In these cases a minor is treated as if they were an adult. There are exceptions to the rule where minors have the right to confidentiality and do not need consent from a parent. The way I remember these exceptions is the phrase "sex, drugs and rock n' roll." Sex stands for contraception, treatment of STDs, treatment of pregnancy or just the fact that they are having sex which might be found during the history. Drugs stand for knowledge of alcohol or drug related activities as well as medical situations that may arise as a result of these substances. Rock N' Roll stands for emergency situation in which a parent may not be able to be contacted in time to provide care. Abortion is a situation where informed consent and confidentiality for minors is handled a bit differently. Some states require parent's permission for an abortion (informed consent must be obtained from the parent) and other states only require parental notification (confidentiality is broken and parents are notified but they do not need to consent).
Views: 58229 Stomp On Step 1
A presentation on ‘Medical Ethics’ that systematically goes through the following: • Definition • Historical Background • The 4 Basic Principles (‘Pillars’) of Medical Ethics • Contemporary issues in Medical Ethics • Landmark Judgements • Examples of Medical Ethical dilemmas • The Attributes of an Ethical Doctor The presentation finishes with a set of 5 self-assessment MCQs. This video has been prepared by: Dr. S. Rajagopal MBBS, DPM (Ireland), MRCPsych (UK), CCST (UK) Consultant Psychiatrist Chennai, Tamil Nadu, INDIA DISCLAIMER This video is provided for educational / informational purposes only. This is not a substitute for professional medical consultation. Medical Ethics is a constantly evolving field. I cannot give any guarantee that the information in this video is accurate or up to date. I assume no responsibility for any omissions or errors.
Views: 10471 Psychiatry Lectures
Interview Crash Course Online - https://courses.aliabdaal.com/interview-crash-course-online. This video covers the basics (and some advanced stuff) about how to answer medical ethics scenarios. We're deliberately giving you more than you 'need to know', because hopefully if you're watching this video, you want to stand out in your medicine interviews rather than scraping by :) We discuss a medical ethics scenario that I got in my Imperial interview, using the 4 principles approach. We then expand on those a bit, giving you some tidbits that you can throw into your medical ethics answers to get brownie points with your interviewers. Finally, we end with a discussion of where the 4 principles of ethics actually come from, briefly explaining the meaning of virtue ethics, deontology and utilitarianism. Enjoy xx Timestamps: 00:00 - My Introduction 01:52 - Charlotte and Molly introducing themselves 02:34 - The scenario we'll be tackling 03:32 - The 4 principles of medical ethics 05:24 - Applying the 4 principles to this case 07:46 - More about JUSTICE, the key issue in this case 09:48 - More about NON-MALEFICENCE 11:11 - QALYs and how they relate to justice 13:44 - Key tip - think about practicalities, not just abstract ethics 15:23 - Interim summary 15:45 - Where do the 4 principles come from? 19:58 - Virtue ethics, deontology and utilitarianism 24:04 - Summary and closing remarks Links: QALYs - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quality-adjusted_life_year 6med: 6med is a company that my friends and I have been running since 2013. We've taught courses on interviews, BMAT and UKCAT to ~5,000 students with glowing reviews. As we graduate from medical school and become real doctors, we didn't want our course material to go to waste, so we're making YouTube videos on everything we know and releasing them over time. If you'd like to check out the courses, or our online BMAT/UKCAT question banks, check out https://6med.co.uk. Interview Crash Course Online - https://courses.aliabdaal.com/interview-crash-course-online. 6med Interview Crash Course - https://6med.co.uk/interview-crash-course 6med MMI Crash Course - https://6med.co.uk/mmi-crash-course Who am I: I'm Ali, a final year medical student at Emmanuel College, Cambridge. I'll be vlogging life and various other things throughout the year. I'm also making regular videos about application advice for UK medicine applicants, and at some point I'll start uploading videos of me and my friends singing popular songs. - Follow ± DM me on Instagram: https://instagram.com/AliAbdaal - My website / blog - www.aliabdaal.com My YouTube Camera & Audio Gear: 1. My main camera - Sony A6500 - http://geni.us/sonyA6500aa 2. My first camera, the budget-but-amazing one I always recommend - Sony A6000 - http://geni.us/sonyA6000aa 3. My favourite lens - Sony 35mm f1.8 - http://geni.us/sony35mmf18aa 4. My wide-angle vlogging lens - Sigma 16mm f1.4 - http://geni.us/sigma16mmf14 5. My main microphone - Rode VideoMic Pro - http://geni.us/rodeVideoMicPro 6. My vlogging microphone - Rode VideoMicro - http://geni.us/RodeVideoMicroaa 7. (Very optional) Camera monitor - SmallHD Focus - http://geni.us/smallHDFocus 8. Vlogging tripod - Joby GorillaPod - http://geni.us/gorillaPod
Views: 57553 Ali Abdaal
This is a video from the online course Organ Donation: from Death to Life. Created by the University of Cape Town it is available at Coursera.org (https://www.coursera.org/learn/organ-donation) If you like this video have a look at some of the others available on this channel. Completing the course on Coursera will earn you a certificate. The course is certified for continuing professional development (CPD) points in South Africa. Send your completion certificate to [email protected] together with your HPCSA number for 25 general and 5 ethics points. Feel free to like this video and help use it to spread the positive word about organ donation. It saves lives.
Views: 182 Organ Donation - From Death to Life
Transcript: Hello and welcome. I'm Dr. George Lundberg, and this is At Large at MedPage Today. The American Medical Association was founded in 1846 for a number of reasons, including to create a Code of Medical Ethics. It did, and the Code is alive in 2010. I believe that all medical students should memorize these bedrock principles -- a little like many did the Boy Scout Oath and Law. And, I believe that all physicians should follow them scrupulously, lifelong. The Principles are: I. A physician shall be dedicated to providing competent medical care, with compassion and respect for human dignity and rights. II. A physician shall uphold the standards of professionalism, be honest in all professional interactions, and strive to report physicians deficient in character or competence, or engaging in fraud or deception, to appropriate entities. III. A physician shall respect the law and also recognize a responsibility to seek changes in those requirements which are contrary to the best interests of the patient. IV. A physician shall respect the rights of patients, colleagues, and other health professionals, and shall safeguard patient confidences and privacy within the constraints of the law. V. A physician shall continue to study, apply, and advance scientific knowledge, maintain a commitment to medical education, make relevant information available to patients, colleagues, and the public, obtain consultation, and use the talents of other health professionals when indicated. VI. A physician shall, in the provision of appropriate patient care, except in emergencies, be free to choose whom to serve, with whom to associate, and the environment in which to provide medical care. VII. A physician shall recognize a responsibility to participate in activities contributing to the improvement of the community and the betterment of public health. VIII. A physician shall, while caring for a patient, regard responsibility to the patient as paramount. IX. A physician shall support access to medical care for all people. That's it. The Nine. Do them now, and forever. That's my opinion. I'm Dr. George Lundberg, At Large for MedPage Today. Medpage Today: http://medpagetoday.com Online CME - Continuing medical education: http://www.medpagetoday.com/cme/ Latest medical news: http://www.medpagetoday.com/latest/ The MedPage Today app: iOS: https://goo.gl/JKrkHq Android: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.medpagetoday.medpage MedPage Today Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/MedPageToday Medpage Today on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MedPageToday
Views: 11019 MedPage Today
Behavioral Science: 1. Principles of medical ethics. Lecturer: Dr. Gabriel Andrade
Views: 460 Gabriel Andrade
Policy makers and public health professionals may be forced to weigh and prioritize potentially competing ethical values in the face of severe time and resource constraints. This video from the World Health Organisation explains that ethical concerns associated with the planning, preparedness and response to disease outbreaks are important to consider, ensuring that response efforts are not hindered in the event of a pandemic. More information on how to make ethical decisions in difficult situations please view: http://extranet.who.int/ethics
Views: 4774 World Health Organization (WHO)
In this Wireless Philosophy video, Julia Markovits (Cornell University) gives an introduction to the moral theory of utilitarianism. Utilitarianism is the view that the right moral action is the one that maximizes happiness for all. This is the first video in a three part series. Part 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uGDk23Q0S9E Part 3: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MoCuVa9UeR4 Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/Fjql/
Views: 485893 Wireless Philosophy
Behavioral Science: 1. Principles of medical ethics. Lecturer: Dr. Gabriel Andrade. Dr. Daugherty, PhD, is an expert in test-taking strategies for the USMLE® and is internationally known for his lectures on Biostatistics, Epidemiology, Behavioral Science, Physician/Patient. Behavioral Science: 2. Legal and ethical issues in medicine. Lecturer: Dr. Gabriel Andrade.
Views: 18 Reggie Cookingham
As a treatment facility, it is essential to provide the utmost ethical standards and quality care to everyone who walks through the doors and into one of Las Vegas Recovery Center's treatment programs. Learn about LVRC's ethical principles and why we find it so important to stand by them: https://bit.ly/2HC266K In this video, you will hear from our Chief Medical Officer, Medical Director, and Clinical Director.
Views: 10 Las Vegas Recovery Center
Our next stop in our tour of the ethical lay of the land is utilitarianism. With a little help from Batman, Hank explains the principle of utility, and the difference between act and rule utilitarianism. Get your own Crash Course Philosophy mug or Chom Chom shirt from DFTBA: https://store.dftba.com/collections/crashcourse The Latest from PBS Digital Studios: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1mtdjDVOoOqJzeaJAV15Tq0tZ1vKj7ZV -- Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: http://youtube.com/pbsdigitalstudios -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashC... Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Patreon: http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 1723539 CrashCourse
Medical Ethics are essential part of the medical profession. In this video, we discuss the fundamental principles of medical ethics. If you wish to know more about Medical Laws and Ethics, go through the link http://www.lawskills.in/CourseName/13/online-certificate-fundamentals-medical-laws-india
Views: 418 Law Skills
A video briefly explaining the core ethical values of medicine. Ethics video for medical students BY medical students studying for the USMLE Step 1 oe NCLEX
Views: 565 PETROMed Lectures
"LEARN What Are The Principles Of Medical Ethics? LIST OF RELATED VIDEOS OF What Are The Principles Of Medical Ethics? What Are The Principles Of Natural Justice? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dexFcEOvKqo What Are The Principles Of Research Ethics? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jBEZNQEMJn4 What Are The Principles Of Teaching? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BARopSIO_2w What Are The Principles Of Wound Management? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=b2VcuckXnF8 What Are The Procedures Of The Move Over Law? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ladA0IYV2WU What Are The Process Of Germination? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2LptTdl0K-8 What Are The Processing Devices Of A Computer? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HS6x-h_huXc What Are The Prodromal Symptoms Of Schizophrenia? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=03S0wh5tE-k What Are The Producers Of An Ecosystem? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BSPAAqcP9YU What Are The Products Of Fractional Distillation Of Coal Tar? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3-fYB89zDVQ"
Views: 49 mad Video Marketing
Sridhar Venkatapuram argues that every human being has a human right to the capability to be healthy. In this talk, he takes us through the first principles required for health to be a human right: a shift to thinking about health as a capability and a recognition that health and health inequalities are questions of social justice. Sridhar Venkatapuram has been at the forefront of health ethics and global health for over twenty years. His research and expertise is in global/public health, social epidemiology, human rights, ethics and philosophy. He aims to bridge normative reasoning, particularly about social justice, with relevant natural and social sciences related to human health. He has academic training in a range of disciplines including international relations, public health, sociology and political philosophy. His doctoral dissertation making the argument for a moral/human right to ‘the capability to be healthy’ was supervised by Melissa Lane, and examined and passed without corrections by Amartya Sen, Nobel prize winning economist and philosopher. It formed the basis of his first book titled Health Justice: An argument from the capabilities approach which has been described as a landmark achievement. He is currently writing a book on the modern history and current issues of global health ethics. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 24133 TEDx Talks
✪✪✪✪✪ WORK FROM HOME! Looking for US WORKERS for simple Internet data entry JOBS. $15-20 per hour. SIGN UP here - http://jobs.theaudiopedia.com ✪✪✪✪✪ ✪✪✪✪✪ The Audiopedia Android application, INSTALL NOW - https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.wTheAudiopedia_8069473 ✪✪✪✪✪ What is RESEARCH ETHICS? What does RESEARCH ETHICS mean? RESEARCH ETHICS meaning - RESEARCH ETHICS definition - RESEARCH ETHICS explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Research ethics involves the application of fundamental ethical principles to a variety of topics involving research, including scientific research. These include the design and implementation of research involving human experimentation, animal experimentation, various aspects of academic scandal, including scientific misconduct (such as fraud, fabrication of data and plagiarism), whistleblowing; regulation of research, etc. Research ethics is most developed as a concept in medical research. The key agreement here is the 1964 Declaration of Helsinki. The Nuremberg Code is a former agreement, but with many still important notes. Research in the social sciences presents a different set of issues than those in medical research. The academic research enterprise is built on a foundation of trust. Researchers trust that the results reported by others are sound. Society trusts that the results of research reflect an honest attempt by scientists and other researchers to describe the world accurately and without bias. But this trust will endure only if the scientific community devotes itself to exemplifying and transmitting the values associated with ethical research conduct. There are many ethical issues to be taken into serious consideration for research. Sociologists need to be aware of having the responsibility to secure the actual permission and interests of all those involved in the study. They should not misuse any of the information discovered, and there should be a certain moral responsibility maintained towards the participants. There is a duty to protect the rights of people in the study as well as their privacy and sensitivity. The confidentiality of those involved in the observation must be carried out, keeping their anonymity and privacy secure. As pointed out in the BSA for Sociology, all of these ethics must be honoured unless there are other overriding reasons to do so - for example, any illegal or terrorist activity. Research ethics in a medical context is dominated by principlism, an approach that has been criticised as being decontextualised. Research ethics is different throughout different types of educational communities. Every community has its own set of morals. In Anthropology research ethics were formed to protect those who are being researched and to protect the researcher from topics or events that may be unsafe or may make either party feel uncomfortable. It is a widely observed guideline that Anthropologists use especially when doing ethnographic fieldwork. Research informants participating in individual or group interviews as well as ethnographic fieldwork are often required to sign an informed consent form which outlines the nature of the project. Informants are typically assured anonymity and will be referred to using pseudonyms. There is however growing recognition that these formal measures are insufficient and do not necessarily warrant a research project 'ethical'. Research with people should therefore not be based solely on dominant and de-contextualised understandings of ethics, but should be negotiated reflexively and through dialogue with participants as a way to bridge global and local understandings of research ethics. In Canada, there are many different types of research ethic boards that approve applications for research projects. The most common document that Canadian Universities follow is the Tri-Council Policy Statement. However, there are other types of documents geared towards different educational aspects such as: biology, clinical practices, bio-technics and even stem cell research. The Tri-Council is actually the top three government grant agencies in Canada. If one was to do research in Canada and apply for funds, their project would have to be approved by the Tri-Council. Furthermore, it is the researchers ethical responsibility to not harm the humans they are studying, they also have a responsibility to science, and the public, as well as to future students.
Views: 17228 The Audiopedia
Short NIH-partnered introduction to the grounding and need for research ethics, with attention to specific cases and laws. Dated but with great footage.
Views: 26712 Glenn McGee
In this video from our Ethics series, Interview Course Manager Kate Drewek discusses Autonomy - one of the 4 core principals of Medical Ethics When preparing for the medical and dental school interview it might be challenging to know what topics you should focus on. Often, the interview includes questions regarding ethical issues and ask your stance on the subject. Common topics that arise are issues such as abortion, assisted reproduction and euthanasia. In other instances, ethical scenarios are given that can have ethical implications and a decision must be made. Our team have worked to create free online courses for you. We’ve used all of our knowledge that we've developed in our physical courses. The Essentials of Medical Ethics Online Course Overview When preparing for the medical and dental school interview it might be challenging to know what topics you should focus on. Often, the interview includes questions regarding ethical issues and ask your stance on the subject. Common topics that arise are issues such as abortion, assisted reproduction and euthanasia. In other instances, ethical scenarios are given that can have ethical implications and a decision must be made. Our team have worked to create this e-learning resource for you. We’ve used all of our knowledge that we've developed in our physical courses. What to expect from The Essentials of Medical Ethics Online Course: - Professionally filmed for a better learning experience - Hours of interactive footage featuring high-quality videos ~20 minutes long - Created by real doctors and interview experts with over 15 years of experience - Start as early as you want and learn at your own pace - Fully mobile and tablet responsive, so you can access the videos from anywhere. - Set your own goals along to way Our guarantee Essential content: We have separated the videos into important topics that we feel are fundamental to interview success. We begin by teaching you how to structure your answers. We go through the common types of interview questions that you may come across. Extra quizzes and info will also become available for you to put your knowledge into practice. Interactive features: Being interactive is the key to our teaching success! So, you will find our team members asking you questions and asking you to pause the video. We may ask you to write something down. Or we may recommend that you look up some extra info to enhance your learning. Unlimited playbacks and mobile responsive: Each module offers unlimited replays with flexible playback features. This allows you to learn at your own pace and track your progress, to make it a more personalised learning experience. You can sign up for our Online Medical Ethics Series here https://courses.themsag.com/courses/O... Or simply visit theMSAG website: https://www.themsag.com/
Views: 937 theMSAG
A talk by Rev Dr Stephen Wang. Looking at ethics in general, and then applying ethical principles to the area of healthcare, from a Catholic Christian perspective. This talk should be helpful for people whether they have a faith perspective or not.
Views: 80 Jericho Tree
This was the first Session of Two-day Seminar named 'Medicine, Ethics & Law' on 22nd & 23rd February 2018 at Chamber of Commerce Hall, Palace Road, Thrissur. Program Jointly organised by Legal Service Clinic and ADR Centre, Government Law College, Thrissur & Chikithsa Neethi, Thrissur. Website: http://essenseglobal.com/ Website of neuronz: www.neuronz.in FaceBook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/esSENSEGlobal/ FaceBook Page: https://www.facebook.com/essenseglobal/ FaceBook Page of neuronz: https://www.facebook.com/neuronz.in/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/esSENSEGlobal Podcast: http://podcast.essenseglobal.com/
Views: 2622 esSENSE Global
#TomorrowsDiscoveries Public health creates policies to keep everyone healthy, but medical ethics allows patients to decline recommended treatments. Dr. Kass is working on defining ethics for public health to respect individual rights while preventing public health from being compromised. Learn about more discoveries at: http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/Research/about-faculty/discoveries-for-a-better-tomorrow.html
Views: 1915 Johns Hopkins Medicine
The 2014 Patient Care Conference was held at the Gaylord Opryland Resort in Nashville, TN. DebRA invited those with EB as well as their families, advocates, and care providers to listen to and meet with medical professionals who have developed expertise in particular areas of EB care, academic researchers, and organizations conducting research into treatments and a cure. Learn more at www.debra.org/pcc2014
Views: 311 DebraofUS
The first and only distance learning graduate program in bioethics that can be completed entirely online. Neiswanger Institute for Bioethics & Health Policy, Loyola University Chicago. Visit our website: http://bioethics.lumc.edu
Views: 4626 Loyola Bioethics
"OBSERVE What Are The Four Basic Principles Of Medical Ethics? LIST OF RELATED VIDEOS OF What Are The Four Basic Principles Of Medical Ethics? What Are The Four Basic Properties Of Sound? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QWb10NuQlgk What Are The Four Basic Swimming Strokes? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3h4T1tpACgM What Are The Four Basic Types Of Corporations? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=x6BfqGyKTvU What Are The Four Basic Types Of Market Structures? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Q6yx2SgvOho What Are The Four Characteristics Of Light? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FIxatN-lZww What Are The Four Characteristics Of Service? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iGPKZxsV46Y What Are The Four Characteristics That All Plants Share? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kZ6q-bYIuVI What Are The Four Classifications Of Cancer? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Dx5dJGtprwo What Are The Four Components Of The Communication Process? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gR9dmlbiJXc What Are The Four Core Principles Of The Convention? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LNvx5OwAaU4"
Views: 98 mad Video Marketing
Deals with Principles of ethics in medicine, Research, History of ethics, Autonomy, Beneficence, Justice, Non-maleficence.
Views: 56 Think Lateral
This video is part of an Ausmed Education Video Learning Activity on ethics for nurses. Each Video Learning Activity contains an illustrated video lecture, a series of test yourself questions and a self evaluation survey. Successful completion of the questions and evaluation earns a certificate of completion and continuing professional development credit. This Video Learning Activity is the first in a series of six that explore the practical application of ethical principles in the everyday clinical nursing environment. Topics covered include: · The evolution of modern nursing ethics · Consequence and duty: their relationship to modern nursing practice · The emergence of moral principles · Professional codes · The relationship between ethics and law · An introduction to practical ethics. This video will be of interest to all nurses and midwives, no matter where they practice or what their level of experience. To learn more about Ausmed Education's Video Learning Activities and access the complete How Nurses Talk About Ethics activity click here: http://www.ausmed.com.au/learning-centre/how-nurses-talk-about-ethics-part-1-description
Views: 56505 Ausmed
Welcome to LY Med, where I go over everything you need to know for the USMLE STEP 1, with new videos every day. Follow along with First Aid, or with my notes which can be found here: https://www.dropbox.com/sh/an1j9swvjxu46hh/AACd2RIXeEZqghQkGY4EtKZYa?dl=0 This video is on the ethics for the USMLE. There are four basic ethical principles. The first principle is autonomy, which is the patient's ability to make their own decision. The next principle is Nonmaleficence, which is the idea that a doctor should do no harm. Similar to that is Beneficence, which is to be the patient's advocate and do what is best for the patient. The last principle is justice, which is the idea that all patients should be treated equally and resources should be allocated fairly. Let's discuss autonomy first: this is freedom of a patient to make their own decision and is rooted in informed consent. This is achieved after the doctor has discussed the risk and benefits and alternative treatments without coercion. The patient should then have the capacity to synthesize this information, weigh it and convey their choice. We always assume adults have capacity. If a patient loses capacity and competence. Capacity being a clinical term and competence is a legal term. What do we do in these cases? Well we can look for advanced directives like oral directives, written living wills, and surrogates and powers of attorneys. Lastly if a patient has none of the above, we talk to the family starting with the spouse. Know some special circumstances of autonomy, including waiving their ability to make decisions or to know their diagnosis. Another instance is therapeutic privilege, where information is withheld to protect the safety of the patient. Lastly, in emergency situations, informed consent is assumed. Now this is all in terms of adults, but what about kids? Kids do not have the ability to give informed consent and is left to their parents. There are some exceptions, including birth control, pregnancy tests, STD screening, rehab or drug treatment and emergency treatments. Now there are special circumstances where minors are considered legal adults. These include emancipation, those in the military, have children or are married, and if they are financially independent. Now we as doctors also have the ability to make our own decision and even refuse treatment. These cases include unnecessary and futile treatment. You can also refuse treatments that go against your belief, but must refer to another provider. Lastly, you cannot give euthanasia in most states. Our last few topics: let's discuss malpractice! There are some criteria of malpractice. These include having a duty to the patient, acting negligently, and and that negligence caused harm. There are some things that limit our liability like in Good Samaritan law. Confidentiality: don't discuss patient issues or disclose who your patients are. We'll quickly talk about exceptions here. Done!
Views: 2410 LY Med
In this video I cover a common medicine MMI interview question regarding kidney transplants! I discuss medical ethics and principles of the NHS which help doctors make decision regarding kidney donors and recipients. I hope you enjoy! PART II: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lwm-HecpvqM Follow me on Instagram! https://www.instagram.com/KharmaMedic/ Subscribe to my youtube channel! http://youtube.com/kharmamedic?sub_confirmation=1 ------THIS VIDEO------ If you appreciate the hard work that goes into these videos, please like and subscribe! Also, share the video with any of your friends who may benefit from them 😁 ------WHO AM I?------ Hey! My name is Nasir Kharma, I am a graduate student studying medicine on the undergraduate course at King's College London. This channel is dedicated to helping aspiring doctors reach their goals by getting into medical school! I hope these videos help 😊 ------WATCH MORE VIDEOS------ Comprehensive UKCAT Video! : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pUHqT Abstract Reasoning in Depth Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3DS-SMbt8-U Verbal Reasoning in Depth Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iafsqRohWx4&t=827s Quantitative Reasoning in Depth Video: https://www.youtube.com/edit?o=U&video_id=Rp5CtpRlTwo Situational Judgement in Depth Video: https://www.youtube.com/edit?o=U&video_id=WDTucDA9kO0 Decision Making in Depth Video: https://www.youtube.com/edit?o=U&video_id=O0wmYasA3ZU Giving Away my UKCAT Study Notes for FREE: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mg3CSy2HlZ4&t=8s ------AMAZON PRODUCTS I USE------ Best UKCAT Questions Book: https://amzn.to/2oTzxag Best portable microphone for videos:: https://amzn.to/2Mfk1yT When Breath Becomes Air: https://amzn.to/2QipXdu What Doctors Feel: https://amzn.to/2x4tQtY Into Thin Air: https://amzn.to/2x1q18H ------GEAR------ I use my iPhone and a MacBook, that's it! ------CONTACT ME----- [email protected] ------MUSIC------ Intro Song: Si las Estrellas Hablaran - Sakro Beats
Views: 3459 Kharma Medic
The aging population grows larger everyday making ethical care of the elderly an important issue. The four principles of medical ethics beneficence, non-maleficence, autonomy and justice are necessary as a guide and require special consideration for the elderly.
Views: 13122 Susan Heffington
Originally webcast on June 20, 2013 Speaker: Bruce White, DO, JD Director of the Alden March Bioethics Institute at Albany Medical Center The public health workforce is charged with the task of promoting and protecting the health of all populations. As such, public health workers encounter ethical issues in many of their regular activities, assignments and decisions. Often, government assistance, oversight or intervention is involved to facilitate this process and ensure that ethical issues are carefully considered. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention define public health ethics as a "systematic process to clarify, prioritize and justify possible courses of public health action based on ethical principles, values and beliefs of stakeholders, and scientific and other information." This broadcast will examine the definition of public health ethics, explore how ethical issues in public health may differ from other ethical issues, and review several current issues in public health ethics.
Views: 12277 CPHCE PHL
https://www.manchesterspecialty.com/four-principles-health-care-ethics-home-care-providers/ There are four commonly accepted principles of health care ethics that providers follow to ensure optimal patient safety: autonomy, beneficence, non-maleficence, and justice. Let’s take a closer look at the definition of each of these principles and how they are put into practice in the home health care environment.
Views: 250 Manchester Specialty Programs Inc.