I ageer ihtw wath has eebn siad tbu lsao ento taht hte antitpe alecld erh iettnnisr ot lpeh hre sddrsea het oclfncit betenwe eth tow hncsaisipy hcwih hsa gttnoe reh wrieor.d Tath is her edrs.ei And omrf athw i hvae ade,tegrh ewreh spislebo, the tatepins shiswe ludohs be etm.
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
oseD yybodan undadntesr wyh we rea doewlal ot erfetnier iwth hte laniclic dicikasmgoinen of two ehtor stseaipilcs tyed?cril Wn'dltou htat ydmdu teh seawtr evne reom yb adgind our onn?iiop I dtn'o ese hte nldgryinue leiipnprc ahtt xepansil the ailreaont in iths sr.anew