The acronym for the value statement is “RICH TIES”. Respect is the first word, and they want to treat everyone in the community with dignity, from patients, families, and colleagues. Integrity was set into the spot so that they trust the patients at the highest standard of professionalism. Another thing that Mayo Clinic values is there compassion for their patients, and treating them like they are family. The well-being, and respecting physical, emotional, and spiritual needs is why healing is the next word in Mayo Clinic’s value statement.
If Kathleen, or any of the Godfrey’s were to visit New Mexico they would see reservations as a justice because they were not deserving of an existence as the ancient people. Natives would righteously be put away from society because they were not as peaceful or civilized. Or Natives would need be assimilated until they were more like the ancient people, or more American. Tom’s stories leave a big mess for Natives to clear up. Because of stories like his, they need to vindicate themselves from falsehoods of savagery found in his story.
In a clinical practice, cultural safety is well defined as a Health Professional’s perception of his or her own personal culture and how these personal cultural values and belief may impact on the provision of care to the person, regardless of race or ethnicity. Cultural safety combines cultural awareness and cultural sensitivity and is reinforced by good communication, recognition of the diversity of views nationally and internationally between ethnic groups. There are four levels in the cultural respect framework, Knowledge and Awareness, Skilled Practice and Behaviour, Strong Customer and Community Relationships and Equity of Outcomes. The cultural respect framework provides the foundation of attainment of changed knowledge and awareness,
Cultural competency: Indians Culture competency is defined as one has the knowledge, the abilities and the skill to deliver care congruent with the patient’s cultural beliefs and practices (Purnell, 2013). As a nurse or a health care provider, increasing ones consciousness of culture diversity improves the possibilities for health care practitioners to provide competent care (Purnell, 2013). Nurses and all health care providers should be aware of other cultures to provide the best care that they can for that individual. Developing a relationship with diverse cultural groups involves good interpersonal skills and the application of knowledge and techniques learned from the physical, biological, and social sciences as well as the humanities (Purnell, 2013). I am choosing to select the Indian culture for my first assignment.
"Moral desert" is just a philosophical notion that a person deserves something based on his or her actions, and it is not cleared up by equality retributivism because equality retributivism calls for us to "behave barbarically to those who are guilty of barbaric crimes" (Nathanson). Another example of this is imagine a rapist. It would be barbaric and morally unacceptable to rape the rapist. Even though it may seem that those who kill should be killed themselves, it really isn't moral and is not universally
This contradicts the five precepts of the panca sila states. “Do not kill any living being”, referencing to the notion of Ahimsa which violates the idea of the first precept. As well as abortion, the buddhist teachings states that ending one’s life resulting in negative karmic consequences. This is supported by the Vinaya Pitaka stating “A monk who intentionally deprives a human being of his life, or provides the means for suicide, or praises death, or incites one to commit suicide … praises death in various ways or incites him to commit suicide, commits an offense entailing loss of monkhood,” highlighting the buddhist teaching of Samsara ( the cycle of birth, life and rebirth) enlightening the decisions and the adherent’s conscience and behaviour. In reference to the Dalai Lama, under special circumstances, euthanasia is only acceptable
(Metropolitan Museum of Art, 4) The ancient Marquesans believed that they would die in effect of breaking the tapu. Evil spirits and sorcery were also a main cause of death. These aren 't real, but they were assumed to be very real in traditional Marquesas. In conclusion, the people in ancient Marquesas believed strongly in things that were spiritual, religious, and sacred only based on belief. They believed in the supernatural because it was their only way of having an idea of what there was around them and who they were.
Humans have a fundamental right to expect to be treated with respect for their dignity. Autonomy to make choices in life should be a valued and guiding principle in every psychologist’s mental set. This concept is the final installment of the principles in the APA Code of Conduct for psychologists (2002). This particular character of this principle should hearten all psychologists to appreciate and embrace the uniqueness of every individual and give credence to their experiences (Lowman, 2005). Nearly every standard within the Code of Conduct can be associated with this principle and most violations of these standards can be avoided if the practitioner employs this principle as an objective prerequisite to treatment with any individual.
The Mormon communities believe “Euthanasia is condemned. Anyone who takes part in euthanasia, including assisted suicide, is regarded as having violated the commandments of God” (Religion and Spirituality 1). All these views are respected, but what is important is the value is what each terminally-ill and injured patient want out of the rest of their life. On the contrary, there are beliefs that no one should allow anything like
It is beside the fact if the human ever imagined his or her future, the expression of the future is valued and thus, killing persons is presumptively wrong. The pro-choicers demand anti-abortionist to provide an explanation of the connection of the biological character of being a human and the wrongness of being killed. Feinberg attempted to meet the objection that he calls “commonsense personhood” (). In his attempt, the aspects should not be taken to obscure its implausible features. The general ideal he mentions is that one cannot have duty unless one is capable of behaving morally.