I don’t understand this Writing question and need help to study.
Reflection : 2 pages long. Also, use book as resource to answer some questions and if you do please cite and put in reference.
- Who owns the medical records? Do you agree with that, why or why not? Shouldn’t they belong to the patient?
- If you work for a medical clinic, please discuss some circumstances that you wouldn’t ethically be required to share the medical records with the patient? Do you agree with that?
- A medical colleague of yours comes to your place of employment for a routine physical, for the purposes of getting an expensive term life insurance policy. The previous weekend, you just happened to see this colleague intoxicated and smoking at a Husker tailgate party. As they are checking in you stop and engage in a brief conversation where they both confide in you that they completely overindulged in smoking & drinking during the tailgate.
Later, upon reviewing the paperwork for the Doctor you notice your colleague indicated that they do not smoke or drink at all. The colleague again reminds you that s/he really needs this policy and needs to a clean bill of health to give to the insurance company.
How would you handle this situation? Please discuss? Would your answer change if the colleague mentioned to the doctor that they drink too much and is in need of help? Should such a disclosure preclude someone from getting life insurance or should they be required to pay the higher rate for higher risk individuals? Please discuss
This is a 3 part discussion. write at least 1-2 paragraph for each question
What is your reaction to the following scenario: A panda walks into a cafe. He orders a sandwich, eats it, then draws a gun and fires two shots in the air. The confused waiter asks “Why?”, as the panda moves towards the exit. The panda produces a badly punctuated wildlife manual and tosses it over his shoulder. “I’m a panda, its what we do”, he says, “Look it up for yourself”. The waiter turners to the relevant entry and, sure enough, finds the following explanation:
“Large black-and-white bear-like mammal, native to China. Eats, shoots and leaves.”
Truss, L. (2003). Eats, shoots & leaves: The zero tolerance approach to punctuation. New York, NY: Penguin Books.
Unmarried lesbian, gay, bisexual, or transgendered (LGBT) individuals often face barriers when their partner or spouse is hospitalized or in residential care. Problems may arise in:
- Visitation privileges if restricted to next-of-kin or “family” as defined by the institution
- Discussions with doctors or other medical staff
- Participation in care coordination discussions restricted to “family”
- End-of-life or other critical decision-making about the patient’s care
Let’s suppose you are an administrator at a long-term care facility. The head nurse comes into your office because he/she needs clarification on medical orders and cannot get ahold of the doctor. Based on the current conditions of the patient, the doctor’s orders restrict visits to immediate family only and states that medical information can only be shared only with the family. The patient’s life partner is at the facility wanting to visit the patient and talk to the medical staff. What do you do? Reaction? Vulnerabilities here? Can they share the information?
Is religion or spiritual beliefs relevant information a medical team needs when treating a patient? Please discuss?