Medical Ethics lecture on Consent Covers: 1. What is consent? 2. Why is Consent inportant 3. Valid consent 4. Informed Consent 5. Voluntary consent 6. Special circumstances of consent 7. Competent consent 8. Mental health and consent 9. Child/paediatric consent 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: 3180 JHP Medical UK
Bolam v Friern Hospital Management Committee is an important case for the application of the tort of negligence to skilled professionals, particularly medical professionals. It gives its name to the 'Bolam test' - a professional is not guilty of negligence if he has acted in accordance with a practice accepted as proper by a responsible body of professionals skilled in that particular art. The most relevant section of the video is at 0:3:50 -- 0:8:34. A High Court case, Bolam has subsequently been endorsed by numerous Court of Appeal and House of Lords/Supreme Court cases. Rather than a 'judgment' the text rather takes the form of McNair J directing the Jury on the law and providing a summary of the evidence that they had been presented with. This case was later supplemented by the House of Lords in Bolitho v City & Hackney Health Authority  UKHL 46 (coming soon to this channel). Presumably because it was 'only' a High Court case Bolam is not available on BAILII. However, I was able to find a copy on the website of the Oxford Centre for Higher Education Policy Studies: http://oxcheps.new.ox.ac.uk/casebook/Resources/BOLAMV_1%20DOC.pdf In this recording I have not read out the case citations following the cases referred to because I found it was rather distracting and likely not of much use - far better to follow the link above if you wish to find the case itself. Feedback is welcome, as are any recommendations for future cases which deserve to be recorded. I do not own the case report from which this recording was made. I do not own the PDF document from which I read. I am not am not in any way affiliated with the Oxford Centre for Higher Education Policy Studies. The purpose of making this recording and its distribution is purely educational, and is not for profit.
Views: 3007 Thomas Mason
The law on consent in England has changed and according to a recent publication from the Royal College of Surgeons many doctors are unaware of these changes. The Royal College also warns that the NHS faces a dramatic increase in the number of litigation payouts made if they do not make changes to the processes they use to gain consent from patients before surgery. The warning comes after a landmark judgment given in a Supreme Court case in 2015, Montgomery vs Lanarkshire Health Board, which clarified our understanding of patient consent. According to the NHS Litigation Authority (NHSLA), which handles medical negligence claims on behalf of hospitals, NHS trusts in England paid out more than £1.4 billion in claims during 2015/2016. The Royal College is concerned that this bill could go up significantly if hospitals do not take the Montgomery ruling seriously. Up until now, clinical practice in the NHS has considered that it is up to the doctor to decide what risks to communicate to patients. The court in the Montgomery case changed this and held that doctors must ensure patients are aware of any and all risks that an individual patient, not the doctor, might consider significant. In other words doctors can no longer be the sole arbiter of determining what risks are material to the patient. So what does this mean in practice? Well consent must be focussed on the individual patient. For example, the possible loss of sensation in the hand following dialysis surgery might be a minor risk to one patient but to another, such as a pianist it might be very significant and very material. Therefore, surgeons are now required to get to know their patient sufficiently to understand their patients’ views and values and support them in making decisions about their treatment. This is a move away from the paternalistic view that “the doctor knows best”. Furthermore, guidance from the MDU indicates that doctors must be prepared to explain and justify their decisions and actions, especially if they depart from guidelines produced by a nationally recognised body, such as NICE. Doctors must keep a record of the reasons for their decision and their discussions with the patient. https://themelburyclinic.co.uk/ http://www.theveincarecentre.co.uk/ https://www.iwantgreatcare.org/doctors/dr-haroun-gajraj https://www.facebook.com/theveincarecentre/
Views: 440 The VeinCare Centre
22-CityView presents Barack Obama speaking at the Cambridge Public Library. Recorded on September 20,1995, this originally aired on Channel 37 Cambridge Municipal Television as an episode of the show "The Author Series." In this episode Obama discusses his book "Dreams from My Father: A Story of Race and Inheritance," which at the time had just been released a few months previously.
Views: 4422722 22-CityView - Cambridge, MA
You are the on-call FY1 doctor. A 15-year-od girl comes in via the ambulance at 11pm. She is conscious and says she fell down some stairs. She is now bleeding profusely and requires an urgent blood transfusion. As she is being taken into theatre, her mother arrives and demands that you do not go ahead with the blood transfusion. How would you respond to this situation? A very likely question to come up in the 2015-16 medical school interview season! Check out the Easy Medical Interviews model answer with full analysis. Director and Producer – Arun Kirupakaran Cast – Arun Kirupakaran & Sereena Ansari D.O.P – Jeeva Chandrakumar Editor – Arul Balasubramanian Subscribe: Website – http://www.easymedicalinterviews.co.uk/ Facebook – https://www.facebook.com/easymedicalinterviews Twitter - https://twitter.com/easymedicalint1 Youtube – https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCl32gfIR_MKCFSU9sNNDpWw Instagram – easymedicalinterviews
Views: 70677 Easy Medical Interviews
The College is pleased to announce that Ellen Jerome and Samir Salih have been awarded winners of the RCSEd Video Communications Skills Video Competition 2017 for their video submission on 'Informed Consent: in a patient's shoes'. In their submission, they explain that surgeons have a great responsibility to their patients' understanding of the disease affecting them, and the operative and non-operative treatments recommended. They comment that surgeons can, at times, overestimate patients’ comprehension, how much information delivered patients take in, and how able they feel to ask questions (more intimidating than we may realise). While often done well, giving information – particularly in the context of consent - is also something that is often done poorly.
Views: 2810 Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh
https://www.soas.ac.uk/anthropology Dr Fabio Gygi (Lecture in Anthropology) gives an excerpt from 'Social Theory', a first year class. This taster lecture is on "The Stars Down to Earth" (1953) by Theodor Adorno.
Views: 890 SOAS University of London
In this video, we discuss the legal side of euthanasia/physician assisted suicide. To summarise - euthanasia is illegal in the UK. 'Passive euthanasia' is a confusing term which we should avoid. 'Withdrawing medical treatment' is good medical practice when done appropriately, and is NOT the same thing as 'euthanasia'. Throughout the video we talk through the case of Dr Cox and Lillian Boyes which illustrates a lot of these points and is pretty seminal as far as legal cases go. CORRECTIONS: In Re T (Jehovah’s witness case) it was the refusal that was deemed invalid, not the original consent (Molly said that the consent was found invalid). And in the case of Nigel Cox, he was found guilty of attempted murder, not of manslaughter as we say (at 12.48). Profound apologies for the inaccuracies, and many thanks to Dr Fistein from the Cambridge Clinical School faculty for pointing out the errors. TIMESTAMPS: 01:04 - Introducing the Dr Cox + Lillian Boyes case 02:27 - More information about the case 04:31 - Active Euthanasia vs Passive Euthanasia 05:49 - Physician Assisted Suicide 06:43 - Don't use the phrase 'passive euthanasia' 08:36 - Doctrine of Double Effect 12:25 - Dr Cox - The verdict 14:03 - Ali's closing remarks 15:55 - Possible MMI scenario 17:00 - Sneak preview of the next video 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. 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. DM me on instagram if you have any questions or just want to chat :) - Instagram - https://instagram.com/AliAbdaal - Twitter - https://twitter.com/AliAbdaal - Website - 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: 9227 Ali Abdaal
Yale Divinity School's Center for Faith & Culture Presents: A Crisis of Trust - Workshop Trust in a Culture of Suspicion and Spin Event Speaker(s): Baroness Onora O'Neill, Principal of Newnham College of the University of Cambridge Recorded: Friday, September 17, 2004 - 8:30am
Views: 1452 Yale Divinity School
This video shows a mock admissions interview for the Cambridge BA Tripos Degree in Law, conducted at Trinity College, Cambridge in November 2017. This video is intended to give potential applicants an idea of what an interview might be like. The video is a typical, representative example of a Cambridge Law admissions interview – but please do not think of it as a model, perfect or ideal interview: exactly what a Law admissions interview looks like varies from college to college and from interviewer to interviewer. In this interview, two interviewers spend 20-25 minutes speaking with the candidate, Rhianna, who is a Cambridge undergraduate but not a Law student. Rhianna was given a page containing a short set of facts, together with information about the relevant law, 30 minutes before the interview. You can download the information which the candidate was given at: https://resources.law.cam.ac.uk/documents/Law_Factual_Scenario_Example.pdf Most Cambridge Law admissions interviews include an exercise related to law or related to more general moral or practical reasoning but, again, practice varies from college to college and interviewer to interviewer. Although the exercises often raise legal issues, or even involve the use of legal tests, candidates are not generally expected to have, and are not being tested on, any legal knowledge: if any law is required to complete the exercise, it will be provided. Even where candidates have indicated (on their application forms) that they have already studied some law – such as at A Level – we only expect them to know as much of the law as they have studied. Note that candidates coming to Cambridge for interview will also be required to sit the Cambridge Law Test (CLT); you can read more about the CLT and view some example papers at: http://ba.law.cam.ac.uk/applying/cambridge_law_test/
Views: 153899 Cambridge Law Faculty
The duty of care is one of the key aspects of tort law and provides a foundation for claimants when bringing a case. The origin of the duty of care comes from Brett MR in Heaven v Pender  but the most famous formulation is the neighbour principle from Donoghue v Stevenson  by Lord Atkin. Circumstances in which a duty of care can exist were broadened a great deal in the case of Anns v Merton LBC  by Lord Wilberforce who included policy factors but cases such as Junior Books Ltd v Veitchi Co Ltd  showed that this was too far wide-ranging and opened up liability for even pure economic loss. The law was narrowed in Hill v CC of W Yorkshire  and the modern test now comes from Caparo Industries plc v Dickman  where three factors are considered: 1) Foreseeability 2) Proximity and 3) whether it is fair, just and reasonable to impose a duty of care. The duty of care is based on the objective standard or 'the man on the Clapham omnibus'. The law is relatively forgiving of the ordinary man (Wells v Cooper ; The Ogopogo ). A variation in the standard has been applied to children (McHale v Watson ; Latham v Johnson ) but has been applied strictly to drivers (Nettleship v Weston ; Broome v Perkins ). Professionals are held to the standard of a normal person in their profession and the question of what is to be considered normal practice can be derived from the Bolam test (Bolam v Friern Hospital ) where it was held that if the practice is supported by a substantial body of opinion within the profession then it will be allowed within the duty of care. The Hand formula is useful when making a judgment and can be expressed as the incursion of liability where the burden is less than the possibility of damage occurring multiplied by the loss incurred. See further: Latimer v AEC Ltd. ; Bolton v Stone ; Paris v Stepney BC ; Haley v London Electricity Board . The burden of proof is assessed on the balance of probabilities and in certain circumstances res ipsa loquitur can be said to apply as per Erle CJ in Scott v London and St. Katherine Docks Co. .
Views: 13520 marcuscleaver
Discover the four ethical principles and how they affect the professional decisions in the day to day care of patients with dementia. Explore dementia with our free online course. Find out more at http://www.derby.ac.uk/online/mooc/bridging-dementia-divide Learn about dementia: dementia definition, dementia stages, dementia types and much more in our free dementia course online. Enrolment is now open, registration closes on 17th of April 2016, hurry spaces are limited.
Views: 9344 University of Derby Online Learning
This is a clip of Jeff Foxworthy's solo comedy routine during the "Blue Collar Comedy Tour Rides Again" tour. It is all about medicines, and what side effects can be. The video is kinda smashed, cause the DVD is widescreen. I found it on the DVD "Blue Collar Comedy Tour Rides Again". Also, sticking with the Blue Collar Comedy theme, Ron White has a new comedy special out called, "A Little Unprofessional" that's available to stream and download directly from his website http://ronwhitespecial.com for $5. Check it out!
Views: 688398 LongLiveRock105
Have you ever heard of intentional infliction of emotional distress or trespass to chattels? We explain what an intentional tort is and why they can start a lawsuit. After this video, you'll understand the basic torts to people and property. We'll cover battery, assault, false imprisonment, intentional infliction of emotional distress, trespass, trespass to chattels, and conversion. This is a basic overview of the law, not legal advice. This is part one of a four part series: Part II - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=stH_iC5uGkA Part III - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Geb6KsteR2g Part IV - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1j_VoPcOtds Click the Subscribe button for new videos as they come out so you can understand the news, be an engaged citizen, and win arguments about today's topics in politics, law, and government. We explain things quickly in a way that's simple and fun. Connect: Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/AnimateEducate/ Google+ - https://plus.google.com/u/0/106533482165882846041
Views: 21267 animateeducate
medskl.com is a global, free open access medical education (FOAMEd) project covering the fundamentals of clinical medicine with animations, lectures and concise summaries. medskl.com is working with over 170 award-winning medical school professors to provide content in 200+ clinical presentations for use in the classroom and for physician CME. Legal and Ethical Aspects of Medicine – Consent Whiteboard Animation Transcript with Nelson Chan, MD, LLB https://medskl.com/Module/Index/consent As a physician, it is your duty to provide your patients with the relevant medical information in order to help them choose a treatment plan. Even if a treatment is medically indicated and you think it is in their best interest, it is ultimately up to the patient to decide whether to proceed. Here are 3 things that you should not miss when obtaining a valid consent: 1. Assess the patient’s capacity Before you even obtain consent, you need to be satisfied that the person can understand the nature of the proposed treatment, its anticipated effects, and the consequences of refusal. In most provinces, capacity does not depend on age but varies according to the person and the complexity of the decision. A 10-year-old may appreciate that his broken foot needs a cast but that same person may not understand the operation proposed to fix it. 2. Inform the patient of any special risks During the consent process, you will need to provide your patients with information about the expected benefits, possible material risks, any alternative course of actions, and the likely consequences of not having the treatment. You should also discuss any special risks that might apply to the particular patient. Developing an abnormal sense of touch after carpel tunnel surgery may affect a dentist differently than a retired librarian. 3. Be sure that the person is giving consent voluntarily When getting consent, take care to ensure that this person is choosing freely and is not being coerced by anyone, including you. Patients should be given an appropriate time to deliberate and the information should be presented factually. While in some cases it may be important for the patient’s friends or family to provide input, remember that you are only treating the patient. Patients have the right to choose, doctors have the duty to inform.
Views: 10317 Medskl.com
Professor Lord Robert Winston delivers an Enlightenment Lecture entitled "Medicine, Ethics and Society". This lecture also forms part of this year's Our Changing World series. www.ed.ac.uk/news/2013/enlightenment-131013 Recorded on Monday 21 October at the University of Edinburgh's McEwan Hall.
Views: 9534 The University of Edinburgh
Full audio of the McCutcheon v. Federal Election Commission Supreme Court case. The 5-4 decision overturned campaign finance limits in U.S. federal political campaigns. Subscribe to The Daily Conversation https://www.youtube.com/TheDailyConversation Facebook http://www.facebook.com/thedailyconversation Google+ https://plus.google.com/100134925804523235350/posts Twitter http://www.twitter.com/thedailyconvo
Views: 33236 The Daily Conversation
King's College London Second World War Research Group paper delivered at the Joint Services Command and Staff College, 13 November 2014. John Buckley is professor of military history at the University of Wolverhampton.
Views: 6100 Defence Research
Day - 8 | 812th Ram Katha - Manas Minakshi | Morari Bapu | Madurai, Tamil Nadu Date: 16th June to 24th June 2018 Time: 9:30pm to 01:30pm (16th June 2018 - 04:00pm to 07:30pm) Place: Madurai, Tamil Nadu © Shree Chitrakut Dham Trust, 2018 Welcome to the Official YouTube Channel of Morari Bapu (www.moraribapu.org) This is not just a channel but a spiritual journey that will guide & show us the path. Through this channel, you will get broadcasts and information about Ram Katha and Morari Bapu, events and dates as well as explanations and translations. Its aim is to provide necessary information and a clear understanding of Ram Katha.
Views: 1414 Moraribapu Official Channel
Please SHARE, LIKE, COMMENT, and even FAVORITE THIS VIDEO if you found it useful or if you know somebody who it may benefit. Thank you. Awkward Meeting - Supernatural Haunting by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100574 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/pages/Paulthomasmd/106480022715622 MY BLOG: http://www.integrativepediatricsonline.com/blog/ TWITTER: https://twitter.com/Paulthomasmd WEB SITE: http://drpaul.md/
Views: 19463 paulthomasmd