4 edition of Ethics and end-of-life decisions in social work practice found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||Ellen L. Csikai, Elizabeth Chaitin.|
|LC Classifications||R726 .C83 2005|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2005009032|
In this review, we frame clinical scenarios in which PS may be considered, summarize the ethical underpinnings of the practice, and further differentiate PS from other forms of end-of-life care, including withholding and/or withdrawing life-sustaining therapy and physician-assisted suicide and by: Book Description. This book draws together the learning of a wide range of social workers and other professionals engaged in end of life care who recognise that dying is essentially a social experience and want to tailor a personal, professional and societal response accordingly.
ethical issues and dilemmas in social€ Ethical Dilemmas in Social Work Practice: : Margaret L This essay will look at how social workers address ethical dilemmas in their work. the codes of practice and codes of ethics guide social work decisions while€ Ethical Dilemmas in Social Work Practice Request PDF 2 Mar File Size: 5KB. when providing end-of-life care Ethics in Practice: At End of Life — Part 2 FEATURE At issue: Providing life support measures Abdul, in his late 50s, unexpectedly became comatose following brain surgery and is on life support. His doctors eventually came to the conclusion that he would never recover and advised that the ventilator and feeding.
As patient advocates we can advise, foster, and facilitate early discussions about end-of-life issues, thus helping individuals make informed decisions. Early discussions also help family and significant others to discuss beliefs and values with the elderly person when death becomes more imminent. Program Summary: This course compares religious perspectives on death and end of life decisions. The course explores Judaism, Christianity, Islam, indigenous faiths, Hinduism, and Buddhism and compares their ethical frameworks for end of life determinations. Differences between Western traditions, Eastern traditions, and indigenous faith.
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"Ellen L. Csikai and Elizabeth Chaitin's Ethics of End-of-Life Decisions in Social Work Practice is a book that merits a spot on the shelf not simply because it is an important addition to the social work oeuvre, but because it offers practical and essential guidance for social workers andCited by: For social workers, Csikai (social work, U.
of Alabama) and Chaitin (medical ethics and palliative care services, U. of Pittsburgh Medical Center) address current ethical issues in decision making at the end of life, including the philosophies behind bioethics, advanced care planning, hospice and palliative care, organ donation, ethical analysis, and privacy,3/5(1).
End-of-life care decision making carries paramount importance due to the advancements in medical sciences. Since medical science has evolved over the time and now has a potentiality to reshape the circumstances during death and in turn prolong lives, various ethical issues surround end Cited by: 7.
Social Work, Law and Ethics highlights what the law says and what it offers, what ethical principles are at stake, and what these imply for social work policy and practice. In this way, it uses real-life scenarios to analyse the dynamic interactions of social work, law and ethics.
It Cited by: 3. Ethical Issues in Social Work: End-of-Life Care What We Know ›Social workers involved in end-of-life care frequently encounter ethical issues in their practice because end-of-life care incorporates individual, professional, organizational, cultural, and financial complexities and ambiguities(8,18,20) ›Ethical issues arising in end-of-life.
Ethics in End-of-Life Ethics and end-of-life decisions in social work practice book in Social Work Practice.
Ellen L. Csikai and Elizabeth Chaitin. Publication Date - July ISBN: pages Paperback. Values Underlying End-of-Life Decisions: A Qualitative Approach Leichtentritt, R.
D & Rettig, K. (, August). Health and Soci al Work, 26(3), The purpose of the study discussed in this article was to reveal the values that would receive priority attention when considering end-of-life decisions. This book addresses key areas in oncology nursing in which ethical concerns commonly arise, including treatment decisions making, clinical trials, genetics, and palliative and end-of-life care.
Visit the ONS Store to pick yours up today. Ethics in End-of-Life Decisions in Social Work Practice Ellen L. Csikai and Elizabeth Chaitin. Reviews the ethical concerns associated with modern developments in end-of-life care; Offers concrete practical methods for dealing with the complicated decisions and negotiatons between patients, families, and healthcare provides.
Social work practice settings that are most likely to require end of life care are extensive and wide ranging.
These settings may include, but are not limited to, schools, courts, child welfare and family service agencies, substance abuse programs, employee assistance programs, mental health agencies, hospitals and hospices, day care, home care.
End of Life Care Standard 1. Ethics and Values The values, ethics, and standards of both the profession and contemporary bioethics shall guide social workers practicing in palliative and end of life care. The NASW Code of Ethics (NASW, ) is one of several essential guides to ethical decision making and practice.
Standard 2. Knowledge. ©— Bioethics Research Library Box Washington DC Modern medical technologies have given patients and their families new options at the end of life. These options are often accompanied by difficult medical and ethical questions.
Ellen L. Csikai and Elizabeth Chaitin give social workers an expanded ethical base on which to ground their Price: $ Journal of Palliative Medicine Vol. 11, No. 1 Book and Media Reviews. Ethics in End-of-Life Decisions in Social Work Practice. Philip C. Higgins, L.I.C.S.W. Promoting Effective Social Work Policy in End-of-Life and Palliative Care.
Gary L. Stein, Patricia A. Sherman,Author: Philip C. Higgins. Buy Ethical Decisions for Social Work Practice 7th edition () by Ralph Dolgoff, Frank M.
Loewenberg and Donna Harrington for up to 90% off at Edition: 7th The document “Ethics in Social Work—An ethical code for In social work one is forced to make decisions that involve ethical judgements. There will be difficult choices to make that will have important conse-quences for individual lives.
Aspects of control and File Size: 1MB. Code of Ethics History. NASW’s Delegate Assembly approved the first edition of the NASW Code of Ethics on Octo Since then, the Code has emerged as the standard bearer for defining the values and principles that guide social workers’ conduct in all practice areas.
Learn how the Code of Ethics has evolved over time. Download MP3  Bio Allan Barsky, JD, MSW, PhD is Professor of Social Work at Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton and Chair of the NASW National Ethics has a background in social work, law, and mediation.
His book authorships include "Conflict Resolution for the Helping Professions" (Brooks/Cole), "Ethics and Values in Social Work" (Oxford University Press), and. Social Work, Law and Ethics highlights what the law says and what it offers, what ethical principles are at stake, and what these imply for social work policy and practice.
In this way, it uses real-life scenarios to analyse the dynamic interactions of social work, law and ethics. It. The Journal of Social Work Values and Ethics examines the ethical and values issues that affect and are interwoven with social work practice, research, and theory development.
The JSWVE addresses ethical and values issues that encompass the full range of social problems and issues that social workers encounter. The journal provides necessary historical perspectives on the development of social. Learning Objectives: Compare US cultural attitudes on death and dying.
Explain the concept of unconditional positive regard. Identify professional and ethical obligations in end of life care for physicians, nurses, and social workers.
Describe the NASW’s stance on the morality of end of life decisions. Review our pre-reading study guide.Ethical standards in social work have been transformed. Like all other professionals, in recent years, social workers’ understanding of ethical issues has matured dramatically.
When the National Association of Social Workers (NASW) published its first code of ethics inthe entire set of 14 guidelines fit on one side of one page.The book has four Parts, each covering a general topic area in end of life ethics: the nature of death; who should make end of life decisions; means of ending life; and the role of other parties at the end of life.
Individual chapters then address specific topics that fall under the more general theme of the Part in which they are contained.