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Wednesday, August 5, 2020 | History

1 edition of Reflections on artificially supplied nutrition and hydration found in the catalog.

Reflections on artificially supplied nutrition and hydration

Canadian Catholic Bioethics Institute. Quodlibet

Reflections on artificially supplied nutrition and hydration

proceedings of Quodlibet, 2004, Toronto, Canada

by Canadian Catholic Bioethics Institute. Quodlibet

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  • 37 Currently reading

Published by Canadian Catholic Bioethics Institute in Toronto .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Statementedited by Bridget Campion
ContributionsCampion, Bridget, 1955-, Canadian Catholic Bioethics Institute
Classifications
LC ClassificationsR726 .C293 2004
The Physical Object
Pagination145 p. ;
Number of Pages145
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24427781M
ISBN 109780973132250
LC Control Number2010399598
OCLC/WorldCa173508895

  Though a medical treatment such as medically assisted nutrition and hydration provides the sustenance necessary to prolong the lives of PVS patient, it is not considered a beneficial medical treatment in the Catholic moral tradition because it does not restore these patients to a .   Withdrawing artificial delivery of food and water to patients can be ethically complex. It can be unethical to withdraw artificial hydration and nutrition and doing so can constitute a form of euthanasia — that is, when it’s withdrawn with a primary intention to cause death. But withdrawal is not always unethical.

This review will then offer a more specific analysis of the ethical aspects of decisions to initiate, withhold, or withdraw artificial nutrition and hydration (ANH) and offer particular commentary on the ethically significant pronouncements of Pope John Paul II in March of related to vegetative patients and artificial or“ assisted. Artificial Nutrition and Hydration in End-of-Life Care. Artificial nutrition and hydration (more commonly known as “tube feeding”) is the introduction of nutritional formulas and water into a patient’s body by means of tubes, catheters or needles. It can take various forms.

Removal of Artificially Supplied Nutrition and Hydration: A Moral Analysis  Grondelski, John M. () Related Items in Google Scholar ©— Bioethics Research Library Box Washington DC Search DigitalGeorgetown. This Collection. Browse. Artificial nutrition and hydration and the permanently unconscious patient: the Catholic debate / Ronald P. Hamel, James J. Walter, editors. Format Book Published Washington, D.C.: Georgetown University Press, c Nutrition and hydration: moral and pastoral reflections / National Conference of Catholic Bishops' Committee for Pro-Life.


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Reflections on artificially supplied nutrition and hydration by Canadian Catholic Bioethics Institute. Quodlibet Download PDF EPUB FB2

Canadian Catholic Bioethics Institute, "Reflections on Artificial Hydration and Nutrition," National Catholic Bioethics Quarterly, vol. 4, no. 4, Winterpp. The French version of the papal allocution uses the term regle general (general rule) for "in principle.".

About this book Introduction While many Catholic bioethicists defended the Pope’s claim that the life of all human beings, even those in a persistent vegetative state or a coma, was worth protecting, others argued that the Pope’s position marked a shift from the traditional Catholic teaching on the withdrawal of medical treatment at the end.

Pope John Paul II surprised much of the medical world in with his strongly worded statement insisting that patients in a persistent vegetative state should be provided with nutrition and hydration. While many Catholic bioethicists defended the Pope’s claim that the life of all human beings, even those in a persistent vegetative state or a coma, was worth protecting, others argued that 3/5(2).

Title(s): Reflections on artificially supplied nutrition and hydration: proceedings of Quodlibet,Toronto, Canada/ edited by Bridget Campion. Country of Publication: Canada Publisher: Toronto: Canadian Catholic Bioethics Institute, COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

Artificial nutrition and/or hydration is a treatment intervention that delivers fluids and/or nutrition by means other than a person taking something in his/her mouth and swallowing it. There are several different types of artificial nutrition and hydration, broadly divided into two major categories.

Withdrawal of Artificial Nutrition and Hydration for Patients in a Permanent Vegetative State: Changing Tack. Catherine Constable - - Bioethics 26 (3) Palliative Care Ethics: Non-Provision of Artificial Nutrition and Hydration to Terminally Ill Sedated Patients.

The debate over use of artificial nutrition and hydration (ANH) in terminal illness, including advanced dementia, remains contentious despite extensive ethical and empirical investigation.

Methods For this narrative review we undertook a focused, selective review of literature reflecting ethical analysis, empirical assessment of outcomes, legal. Artificial Nutrition and Hydration: It Is Time to Take a Stand An excellent survey of the question of whether nutrition and hydration can ever be considered book Medico-Moral Problems was a.

The following reflections aim to clarify the complicated topic of end-of-life decision-making, especially as it relates to artificial nutrition, hydration, and other life-prolonging technologies. Artificially-Administered Nutrition and Hydration (ANH) A frequent ethical dilemma in contemporary medical practice is whether or not to employ artificial means to provide nutrition or hydration1 in certain clinical situations.

Legal precedents on this question do not always resolve the. Artificially administered nutrition and hydration (ANH) should not be withdrawn solely because there is moral certitude that the patient will not recover consciousness.

The response of the CDF repeats the position articulated in the pope's allocution and affirms a general rule: the use of ANH for PVS patients constitutes ordinary or.

Inthe ANA board of directors approved the position statement “Forgoing Nutrition and Hydration.” The statement was developed by members of the Task Force on the Nurses’ Role in End of Life Decisions. Silver Spring, MD: the end of life, artificial nutrition and hydration.

The Artificial Prolongation of Life Pontifical Academy of Sciences 9. On Withdrawing Artificial Nutrition and Hydration Texas Bishops and the Texas Conference of Catholic Health Facilities Nutrition and Hydration: Moral and Pastoral Reflections National Conference of Catholic Bishops' Committee for Pro-Life Activities   Artificial Nutrition and Hydration and the Permanently Unconscious Patient: The Catholic Debate - Kindle edition by Hamel, Ronald P., Walter, James J.

Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Artificial Nutrition and Hydration and the Permanently Unconscious Patient: The Manufacturer: Georgetown University Press.

Reflections on Artificial Nutrition and Hydration Colloquium of the Canadian Catholic Bioethics Institute Introduction 1. The Canadian Catholic Bioethics Institute sponsored a colloquium in Toronto, JuneThe purpose of this colloquium was to discuss the speech made by Pope.

Guides through decision to receive artificial hydration and nutrition if you have a life-threatening or terminal illness. Describes various feeding-tube methods. Discusses benefits and risks. Includes interactive tool to help you make your decision.

In this Book. Additional Information high-profile cases like that of Terry Schiavo have fueled the public debate over forgoing or withdrawing artificial nutrition and hydration from patients in a persistent vegetative state (PVS).

These cases, whether involving a Nutrition and Hydration: Moral and Pastoral Reflections; pp. Read this book on Questia. During the past few decades, high-profile cases like that of Terry Schiavo have fueled the public debate over forgoing or withdrawing artificial nutrition and hydration from patients in a persistent vegetative state (PVS).

Artificial Nutrition and Hydration in Advanced Illness Journal of Hospice & Palliative Nursing: May - Volume 14 - Issue 3 - p – doi: /NJH.0bed. Directive 58 applies the definitions from Directives 56 and 57 to artificial nutrition and hydration (ANH). In brief, Directive 58 says that there should be a presumption in favor of providing nutrition and hydration as long as "this is of sufficient benefit to outweigh the burdens involved to the patient" [2].The Ethics of Artificial Nutrition and Hydration – A Practical Guide by Muriel R.

Gillick Seeking a Moral Compass by John G. Carney Page 2 Ethics, Artificial Nutrition, and Anorexia Nervosa by Sarah Breier-Mackie Page 3 After Terri -- An Ethics of Reciprocity by Tarris D. Rosell Page 8 Defending a Tradition by Rosemary Flanigan Page 11 Case.Artificial Nutrition and Hydration and the Permanently Unconscious Patient: The Catholic Debate [Ronald P.

Hamel and James J. Walter]. During the past few decades, high-profile cases like that of Terry Schiavo have fueled the public debate over forgo.