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no, providing the patient is told the risk, is willing to take it anyway, and is signing the proper legal discharge papers.
If I am not for myself, who will be for me? If I am not for others, who am I for? And if not now, when? ETHICS OF THE FATHERS
But if from thence thou shalt seek the Lord thy God, thou shalt find him, if thou seek him with all thy heart and with all thy soul.
And ye shall seek me, and find me, when ye shall search for me with all your heart. JEREMIAH 29:13
yes if the patient is at risk
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I agree, only if there is a risk to a patient.
Florida - Eastern Standard Zone
Only if there is a risk to the patient.
*~ Lainie ~*
"In everyone's life, at some time, our inner fire goes out. It is then burst into flame by an encounter with another human being. We should all be thankful for those people who rekindle the inner spirit." - Albert Schweitzer
"Too often we underestimate the power of a touch, a smile, a kind word, a listening ear, an honest compliment, or the smallest act of caring, all of which have the potential to turn a life around." - Leo Buscaglia
When there is a risk to the patient, then yes. With so many people that sue. the dr. must protect him/herself. A doctor in our area just got sued for $74 million dollars for really something that seemed out of his control. He made a decision he thought was for the best, then was sued.
"If you judge a fish by its ability to climb a tree, it will live its whole life believing that it is stupid.” -Albert Einstein
in case of emergency no but a lot of doctors worldwide for transplant receipiants are denying the transplant because a lot of patients are still doing the old habit which caused them to need a transplant in the first place. same thing with knee and hip replacements, are lot are not listening to the doctors and loosing the weight so that the replacments will work properly. also patients who do excessive plastic surgery, there should be a point where enough is enough, UNLESS it was the result of an accident or birth defect
Each circumstance is so different and unless it is life threatening, work with the patient one on one.
Everybody tells me that they would love to knit, but they don't have time. I look at people's lives and I can see opportunity and time for knitting all over the place. The time spent riding the bus each day? That's a pair of socks over a month. Waiting in line? Mittens. Watching TV? Buckets of wasted time that could be an exquisite lace shawl. ~Stephanie Pearl-McPhee, At Knit's End: Meditations for Women Who Knit Too Much
No doctor wants to lose a patient on the surgery table. And with weight or other physical problems, there is far more of a chance of complications. They should advise the patient to lose prior to the surgery.
i actually understand y they deny
it has to do with the fact that there r possibilities of more complications
My enemies don't be glad because of my troubles!
I may have fallen, but I will get up;
I may be sitting in the dark, but the Lord is my light
SHOULD DR'S DENY NON EMERGENCY SURGERY TO SMOKERS OR THE OBESE?
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