Tag Archive for ‘physician-patient relationship’
Can communication proficiency mitigate moral distress among surgeons? A case study and call to action
Moral distress and its potential effects on patient care are described using a case study in which an inexperienced resident must deliver difficult news without mentoring from the attending.
Establishing a patient-surgeon relationship that is built on trust is the focus of this month’s column.
The experiences of a trauma surgeon turned patient reveal the high level of care he received through the Arkansas Trauma System—a network he helped to create.
Lessons learned from a trauma surgeon who was sued for a lack of “reasonable care and diligence,” including his experiences during the trial process, are shared.
The surgeon’s responsibilities when treating a patient who is remanded to police custody are discussed including a case study that highlights ethical factors to consider regarding law enforcement access to a patient.
New informed consent resources developed by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality and The Joint Commission are summarized.
Trust is the basis for a productive physician-patient according to Dr. Pellegrini, who summarizes his John J. Conley Ethics and Philosophy Lecture presented at Clinical Congress 2016.
This article describes the effects of technology on patient-physician interactions and illustrates how patient access to medical information affects clinical decision making.
The subject of this article—the benefits and challenges associated with surgeon disclosure—will be debated at this year’s RAS-ACS Symposium at Clinical Congress 2016 in Washington, DC.
As a physician, you ask your patients a number of personal questions during the course of exams in order to provide the best care.