Bevan and Sole (2014) noted, “Emotional support involves acknowledging and understanding what the person in need is feeling” (p. X). Dinnozo’s failure to connect with McGee through feelings, compassion, sympathy, and concern could have possibly prevented this conflict from occurring. Dinnozo could have assisted McGee by asking clarifying questions to gain a better perspective since the situation was beyond McGee’s control. Being a good listener and using the Golden Rule “Do unto others as you would have them do unto you” was clearly displayed by Gibbs at the end of the show when he had all his co-workers over to his house. Ideally this is not what Gibbs wanted, but he set aside his personal thoughts and feelings and showed his co-workers that they meant more than himself.
Although they rejected his autonomy the doctors gave him alternatives to decide upon regarding his decision to die. Even though the psychiatrist declared Donald was fully competent, it doesn’t mean he was in the right emotional mindset to make a life decision. In one day he lost everything that we as humans need to function on a daily basis, and he also lost his dad whom he was extremely close to. It is logical to argue that Donald’s decision to die was clouded by those factors to a point that he couldn’t see that the treatment were best for
Janie, though scared to death, appreciates these grand gestures. His commitment to her is reassured once again in this scene. In the second example of his protectiveness, Tea Cake helps Janie to survive the hurricane. Unfortunately, after a while his health starts to deteriorate and his “sick headache that made him lie down for awhile” (Their Eyes Were Watching God: 1990:
Petrina Arvanitakis Putman Hour 2-4 15 November 2016 Argument Essay Ethics are the acts, behaviors, or motives and if they are 'right or wrong '. In 'flowers for Algernon ' Charlie Gordon is a man who is disabled from low intelligence. Unfortunately, his doctors were not ethical when performing the procedure to make him smarter. Algernon was a small mouse that what a friend of Charlie 's, and he died in the procedure. One of the doctors, Dr. Nemur, was only doing this surgery for the award and to make a scientific discovery.
The cat’s meow was weak because he was basically homeless until found by the boy. It took him time to recover his “meow” and his personality. It is definitely true that the boy loves his cat very much and the cat probably loves the boy even more.
The doctors failed to use a properly consenting patient, neglected Charlie’s emotional state, and failed to conduct proper research. If Charlie had a caretaker who could give consent on his behalf, similar to a minor, an operation of this sort could be ethical. Moreover, it could be ethical if the doctors’ research and further develop their theory before using a human test subject, and pay close attention to Charlie’s emotional and mental health. However, Charlie’s operation was performed without these precautions and guidelines, and he suffers greatly in the
Charlie Gorden, a 32-year-old mentally-disabled man who works as a janitor and delivery man, was selected by some scientists to have a surgery performed on him that would hopefully help improve his intellectual levels. Alice Kinnian,,Charlie’s teacher at the Beekman College Center for Retarded Adults, recommended him because of his love of learning. Algernon is a mouse who has already had the surgery. Charlie decides to have the surgery too because it helped Algernon so he figured it might help him. After he had the surgery he is initially disappointed because he doesn’t notice any significant improvements.
While Phoenix is never actually harmed in the story, towards the close of the story, she is at the pharmacy about to ask for the medicine, when she realizes that she no longer remembers anything about her quest, including the type of medicine that her grandson requires “My grandson. It was my memory had left me. There I sat and forgot why I made my long trip.” (53). Readers could consider this moment of memory loss as a wound, even though it technically is not defined as a wound. It could be defined as a wound, due to the fact that it indirectly harms her, as she’ll be sad if she forgets to get the medicine for his grandson, considering he may die.
Hi Naphetta, Just like you, I am really like animals as well. Before I came to the U.S, I had 4 dogs and 2 cats, and I’m really enjoy the time with them. However, when I came to the U.S six years ago, I stop to think about to adopt a dog because I think it is really difficult to take care of a dog or a cat in the U.S (My apartment office didn’t allow me to have one). Also, I’m so afraid if the pet die because it’s so sad and hurt for a long time. Like my uncle, three years ago, his cat died after five years live with him.
This also could have included shooting pain in both the arms and legs. I had the doctor confirm that he never received a history from the claimant of the discrete incident on 12/15/16. I tried to push the doctor off of his opinion on causal relationship, pointing out that there were two different histories of work related injuries but the doctor was insistent that it really did not matter because he felt this was really due to the claimant’s job. He said there might have been an incident that aggravated symptoms but he felt it was part of the heavy duty work the claimant was doing. The doctor did confirm that the claimant was released to return to work without any restrictions on 06/05/17 as he had an excellent result from his surgery.