4 edition of Catholic Medical Ethics found in the catalog.
December 19, 1999
by 1st Books Library
Written in English
|Contributions||Patrick Guinan (Compiler), Ted Jagielo (Compiler)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||284|
Q. When may medical therapies, procedures, equipment and the like be withheld or withdrawn from a patient. A. The Catechism of the Catholic Church states, Discontinuing medical procedures that are burdensome, dangerous, extraordinary, or disproportionate to the expected outcome can be legitimate; it is the refusal of "over-zealous" treatment. A Catholic Guide to Medical Ethics should also be offered to non-Catholic physicians. Consider sending a copy to your family physician—not as a Christmas present, but as an investment for the health of your family and the many others who place their trust in the guardians of the current healthcare system.
Professor Stohr’s primary research area is ethics, with a focus on Aristotelian virtue ethics and Kantian ethics. She also has research and teaching interests in Chinese philosophy and in bioethics, especially Catholic medical ethics. Her book, On Manners, was published by Routledge in She has published a number of articles in academic. Health Care Ethics is a comprehensive study of significant issues affecting health care and the ethics of health care from the perspective of Catholic theology. It aims to help Christian, and especially Catholic, health care professionals solve concrete problems in terms of principles rooted in scripture and tested by individual experience; however, its basis in real medical experience makes Reviews: 1.
Catholic Church; Filed under: Medical ethics -- Religious aspects -- Catholic Church. Medico-Moral Problems (third printing; St. Louis: Catholic Hospital Association of the United States and Canada, ), by Gerald Kelly (page images at HathiTrust) Items below (if any) are from related and broader terms. Filed under: Catholic Church. The sources used in the book are exclusively from papal/Vatican and the American National Conference of Catholic Bishops documents. The second change concerns the chapters on capital punishment and murder. The chapter on capital punishment seems out of place in a book on medical ethics, although it is a significant ethical issue for our society.
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Manual of Catholic Medical Ethics Hardcover – August 1, by Cardinal W. Eijk (Editor), L. Hendriks (Editor), J. Raymakers (Editor) & 0 more out of 5 stars 2 ratings/5(2). Excellent resource for a me during medical training.
It provides the Church's view on controversial topics. On controversies in which there is no official teaching, the book provides an argument from Catholic theologians on boths sides of an argument, and allows for the reader to make an informed decision/5(6).
In a single convenient resource, this book organizes and presents clearly the documents of the Catholic church pertaining to medical ethics. Introductory chapters provide the context for interpreting the Church's teachings and guide the reader in /5(2). Catholic Medical Ethics: Core Readings in an anthology of articles on medical ethics from a Catholic perspective.
The book contains fifteen articles which are aimed at covering a gamut of philosophical and clinical issues in medical ethics. Much of the material is drawn from articles previously printed in The Linacre Quarterly.4/5(1).
This book is a very good and helpful resource, particularly for those professionals involved in the thorny issues of Catholic healthcare ethics.
Nonetheless, the Kindle edition has several problems, two of primary importance. First, the footnotes are not hyperlinked. The authors have carefully and frequently footnoted this by: Medical ethics is an applied branch of ethics which analyzes the practice of clinical medicine and related Catholic Medical Ethics book research.
Medical ethics is based on a set of values that professionals can refer to in the case of any confusion or conflict. These values include the respect for autonomy, non-maleficence, beneficence, and justice.
Such tenets may allow doctors, care providers, and families. Prior to there was no such thing as “Catholic” Medical Ethics. All teachings on the topic of Medical Ethics were presented from the standpoint of official Catholic Church teaching.
This teaching was based upon the inherent dignity of the human person and the fact that there are, in fact, transcendent values. Certain things are always either right or wrong, regardless of the situation. Ethics Information and Resources for COVID Code Status and COVID Patients (posted March 27) The Catholic Health Association and the Supportive Care Coalition offer this document with gratitude to our colleagues at the University of Washington recognizing that the clinical indicia for decision-making about any medical intervention are the same as they have always been.
The National Catholic Bioethics Center, established inconducts research, consultation, publishing and education to promote human dignity in health care and the life sciences, and derives its message directly from the teachings of the Catholic Church. Become a member. The Catholic Medical Association (CMA) is the largest association of Catholic individuals in health care.
We help our members to grow in faith, maintain ethical integrity, and provide excellent health care in accordance with the teachings of the Church. The co-chair of the Catholic Medical Association (CMA) ethics committee, Greg Burke, is a member, along with CMA member Dr.
Ashley Fernandes of the Ohio State University medical. Medicine, Health Care, and Ethics adds to this rich tradition with a collection of contemporary essays that represent the very best efforts of current Catholic scholarship in the field of health care and medical ethics.
The book begins with an introductory section that explains the basic foundations of the personalist approach to ethics and its Price: $ In contrast, Roman Catholic medical ethics, as expressed in the National Conference of Catholic Bishops' Ethical and Religious Directives for Catholic Health Care Services, 1 considers all of.
The Catholic tradition also holds that human life and personhood begin prenatally. Therefore, although the Canadian Criminal Code takes birth as the point at which a legal person comes into existence, Catholic ethics presumes a human fetus to.
The book focuses on religious aspects of bioethics and medical ethics; a bibliography is included. * Magistero della Chiesa, etica e bioetica. - Raimondo Frattallone. Collana Cultura e vita 6 Messina: Coop. Tom., This book emphasizes the religious aspects of bioethics and medical ethics; a bibliography is included.
Esteemed Catholic medical ethicist David F. Kelly is joined by his co-authors, Duquesne University colleagues Gerard Magill, Ph.D., and Henk ten Have, MD, Ph.D., on this second edition of Contemporary Catholic Health Care Ethics.
The result is an offering that stands up well in the increasingly competitive field of Catholic medical ethics. In a single convenient resource, this book organizes and presents clearly the documents of the Catholic church pertaining to medical ethics.
Introductory chapters provide the context for interpreting the Church's teachings and guide the reader in applying the teachings to particular ethical quandaries. This third edition has been updated to incorporate the statements issued since the 3/5(1).
David E. DeCosse is Director of Campus Ethics Programs at the Markkula Center for Applied Ethics at Santa Clara University. He is the coeditor with Kristin E. Heyer of Conscience and Catholicism (Orbis, ).
Thomas A. Nairn, OFM is Senior Director, Theology and Ethics at the Catholic Health Association of the United States (CHA). His edited books include The Seamless Reviews: 1. Book Description Georgetown University Press, United States, Paperback. Condition: New.
Fourth Edition. Language: English. Brand new Book. In a single convenient resource, this revised and updated edition of a classic text organizes and presents clearly the documents of the Catholic Church pertaining to medical ethics/5(11). “This book engages college students on many levels. It explores philosophical and theological principles in Christian ethics and applies them to topics such as the economy, the death penalty, war and military activity, medical issues, and sexual ethics.
The principles of Catholic Social Teaching provide a solid foundation for each topic. Catholic medical ethics books that are orthodox, that is, which conform to the teaching authority of the magisterium. Individual, or even groups of moral theologians, do not constitute the magisterium.
In this critique, the magisterium is the teaching authority of the Church. In a single convenient resource, this revised and updated edition of a classic text organizes and presents clearly the documents of the Catholic Church pertaining to medical ethics/5(11).Robert Klitzman, M.D., is an Associate Professor of Clinical Psychiatry (in Socio-medical Sciences) in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, and the Joseph Mailman School of Public Health at Columbia co-founded and for five years co-directed the Columbia University Center for Bioethics, and is currently the Director of the Ethics, Policy and Human Rights Core of the HIV Center.