SPC Gonzalez, on 20151210 you had a medical appointment as part of your med-board process. SPC Gonzalez you recieved documentation that pertined to your med-board process, that only you knew about and decided to withhold from your immediate chain of command. SPC Gonzalez you chain of command was never informed of any documents pertaining to your med-board process. Instead of informing SGT Edwards or myself of your medical status you decided to let the Commpany Commander know and recieve this information, bypassing all of S6 and the 1SG.
AB-2024 Critical access hospitals: employment Summary/Analysis: This amended bill, AB-2024 Cortical access hospitals: employment, would call for a federally certified CAH (Critical Access Hospital) to employ licensees and charge for professional services rendered by those licensees until 2024. In that period of time, the Medical Board of California (MBC) will provide a report to the California Legislature on the impact of authorizing CAHs (Critical Access Hospital) to employ physicians and the CAH (Critical Access Hospital) shall not interfere with, control, or otherwise direct the professional judgment of a physician and surgeon. The current unamend law uses previous legislation including the CAH (Critical Access Hospital) program that was created by Congress in 1997 in response to numerous rural hospitals closing across the nation in the 1980s and
1. In my response to the 5-day suspension you forgot to add the following of my response. You stated to me that you were told I am assuming by both or Mr. Christopher Cox or Major Javier Trevino that I had changed my statement. I had told Mr. Cox one thing and Major Trevino another.
Juana Villegas v Metropolitan Government County/Nashville-Davison County Sheriff’s Office Juana Villegas, 9 months pregnant with her fourth child, was arrested and detained for pretrial on a minor traffic offence on July 3,2008. After two days in the Davison County detention center, Ms. Villegas’s water broke and she went into labor. She was transported by ambulance to Metro General Hospital, before transport she was handcuffed and shackled, at that time an officer from the detention center noted his concerns. According to the testimony of Dr. Sandra Torrente, the concern was reasonable given the history of Ms. Villegas’s short labors; in fact, once the restraints were removed, she progressed from 3cm.
Dr. Stout’s failure to specifically allege wrongdoing by Health Management precludes recovery under any of the causes of action set forth in the Amended Claims. Accordingly, dismissal is appropriate. Dr. Stout agrees or alleges that the Practice, the Statesville HMA, LLC (“the Hospital”), and Health Management are three separate, distinct corporate entities, as follows: (1) the Practice “is a North Carolina Limited Liability Company in good standing with the North Carolina Secretary of State” ; (2) the Hospital “is a limited liability company duly organized and existing under the laws of the State of North Carolina, with its principal place of business in Iredell County, North Carolina” ; and (3) Health Management “is a corporation, duly
Patient decision should be honored unless the patient or a legal appointee makes changes or agrees to rescind, for example when the patient is scheduled for surgery. The care provider should not assume that the patient will agree to hold DO-NOT-Resuscitate orders due to scheduled surgery or procedure. It is required of the physician to inform the patient, family, and/or surrogate of the intent to hold DNR orders and allow them to make an informed consent (HCEHC, 2005). In such situations where the care provider is torn between following the patient’s decision and implementing procedure that in one way or another conflicts with DNR orders, the risk management team at the institution, state or national level should be consulted for advice. All
I am writing you this brief letter because of my concern for the shortage of primary care physicians in the United States associated with the Affordable Care Act. The Association of American Medical Colleges has brought great attention to the fact that the United States could possibly be short 46,000 to 90,000 physicians by the year 2025. 2 The reality of a shortage of primary care physicians weighs very strongly on me because of the fact that I am pursuing a career in physical therapy.
Recently, time was spent observing and waiting at a doctor’s office. The practice is a small, one doctor general practice. Sign-ins are done on individual slips of paper, and left on the counter, then patients sit and wait until called. In the waiting room, the doctor tried to mitigate aggravation for those waiting by providing a television, a variety of recent magazines, and various medical brochures.
I never thought I could handle you being away from me. It has been exactly 11 months and two days since you have left me on this Earth. I am doing well with my life right now. I’m finally a senior and I have a job. I have been doing fine in school, but I know for sure what you would say, “You can always do better”.
Have you just brought your injured or ill loved one back home from the hospital but are worried about recent studies which show that lack of structured, professional home health care is the main reason why many patients are hospitalized or readmitted? Or are you struggling to make ends meet with your elderly parent calling you in between urgent meetings to ask you to pick up a medicine you had just given them yesterday evening? Or are you an elderly who does not want to move into a nursing care or home for old but are too old to take care of your needs on your own? In any case, opting for home health care would be the best way to not just take care of you or your loved one since it would bring peace of mind along with expert medical attention that you or your loved one deserves right in the comfort of your home.
Consensus Summary of Yolanda Pinnelas Case Study The purpose of this paper is to discuss a case study involving a 21-year-old patient, Yolanda Pinnelas, who was studying to be a musical conductor, and who was being treated with chemotherapy. The toxic medication allegedly caused severe deformity of the patient’s hand when it seeped out of the intravenous (IV) catheter and into the surrounding tissues with minimal intervention by the hospital staff noted. This malpractice case will be reviewed thoroughly by each one of the group members and a discussion of the issues relating to duty, documentation, liability, damages and more will be discussed in detail within this paper.