I ragee thwi hwat has nebe disa but lsoa teno ahtt the ttnepai ceadll reh ntseiitrn ot hlpe rhe esdasrd eht nfiolctc tnbewee the wto cinshaiyps ihchw hsa gtteon ehr wro.ired atTh is hre se.ierd nAd fmor thwa i vaeh dh,ratgee hrewe eossblip, eht anstptie ihesws dlouhs be .emt
Some quick rules I've found that apply to ethics questions: 1. ALWAYS acknowledge the pt's problem, distress, situation, etc. 2. NEVER ask the pt to lie 3. NEVER be a dick. The answer may sound robotic, but should never be mean. 4. NEVER refer the patient to another resource (in this case, the nurse, but could also be risk management, therapist, etc.) 5. COMMUNICATE. Talk to other clinicians/experts, etc. to resolve issues. Often, this is the best option because "speaking" isn't really taking any action so no room for error
esoD ydaobny nuseddtran why we rae oawdlle ot rfrteenei htwi eth iilnccal edagnkiisicnmo of tow toehr ilcpsaitess yicedt?lr Wonut'ld thta dudmy het wtrase enve emro yb giandd ruo ii?nonop I tdno' ese eth ulnrnedgyi plecpnrii tath apseilnx eth onaetalri ni sthi rwaens.