The other supporting evidence I included was a lot of facts on how many women are helped by Planned Parenthood’s services, which I backed up by citing the Guttmacher institute and Planned Parenthood. I think the Guttmacher institute was a good source to include and I also explained a little about it as well to inform the audience that it was a nonpartisan organization and the data I collected was not biased. My weakest source was definitely using Planned Parenthood itself, because it is obvious that the organization would only provide the public with positive facts and data. I think if I would have gotten rid of the Planned Parenthood source and included a few other very reliable and nonbiased ones then my arguments would have been more effective. I completely agree with Anthony Neu’s comment that “next time I should use more resources to cite my facts.” I will definitely take this into consideration for my next speech if I have a lot of facts to
This establishes ethos within the reader, and makes you trust her claims about how the system will benefit the environment. Since Sophie Krause utilizes all three rhetorical appeals: ethos, pathos, and logos, it makes the reader truly believe in these systems and want to get involved. Krause does state facts in her argument, although they always seem vague and ineffective. For example, “Today, less than half an inch of rain can overload the average US sewer system. Water savings add up quickly, and cities are desperate for solutions.” What exactly is the average US water system and how could it be possible to overflow that quickly?
By including rhetorical devices such as analepsis and epanaphoras in her speech, women's activist, Cady Stanton in her Keynote Address manages to successfully convey her message on how the mistreatment of women's rights must come to an end. Throughout the essay, Mrs. Stanton had done an excellent job of identifying her audience and appealing to the common goal that was shared amongst one another. Due to the fact that the majority of the audience were female, Mrs. Stanton had to take an approach where her choice of words would spark a sense of empowerment rather than disenfranchise the attendees of the convention. Mrs. Stanton does this as she states “ Consider our costume far more artistic than theirs. Many of the nobler sex seem to agree with us,” (Stanton 1).
In this case study, the nurse should be able to educate Mark about his health condition and about his treatment. Even if Mark has signed the document of refusal of treatment, the nurse should have a good duty of care towards Mark. Palliative care can assist Mark (Office of Public Advocate, n.d.). Nurses should be aware of legal issues that may impact on their profession. Nurses should consult the doctor first to take any action regarding Mark’s health such order like do not resuscitate (DNR) should not attempt to resuscitate the person.
Ann Maradieque writes in her article, A Resource Guide for Learning about Genetics, that teaching nurses are not equipped to teach other nurses about practicing with genetic involvement. She also implies the great need to integrate the knowledge into the practicing medical field. Dr. Maradieque also goes on to show resources for teaching medical professionals to be able to pass on the knowledge to practicing nursing students. Compared to other articles, Dr. Maradieque goes into more details on resources for programs, educators, and practicing nurses. When trying to become a genetic nurse, this article is relevant to do research in finding a program advanced enough to be able to adequately teach the genetic side of
More than once I would ask for further details on a topic such as, “How does high blood sugar delay wound healing?” only to be told that it was not necessary to learn such details. However, I felt an innate need to know and understand. I soon learned that nursing is a field in and of itself, distinct from medicine. The nursing model views illness as a series of patient responses which can be modified using nursing interventions. The “how and why” of illnesses is not as relevant.
Animal testing needs to be discontinued because it is ineffective. Animals are obviously different than humans, and many drugs/cosmetics react to animals and humans react differently.Because animals and humans are so different tests are not accurate and then humans are affected in turn. “The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has noted
Furthermore the doctors don’t seem to see the patients as human beings but rather they see them in terms of their conditions and illnesses. “Chronics are divided into walkers… and Wheelers and Vegetables.” (pg17) Because of this they no longer see them as men which consequently alters the way they act towards them. Because of this in ‘One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest’ there is very much a nurse verses patient atmosphere throughout the novel due to there being no connection or understanding between them. “The Big Nurse is suspicious of the crew-cut looks of these residents.” Nurse Ratched attempts to manipulate the patients with words by insinuating ideas in order to control them which in turn destroys their self-esteem leaving them powerless against her. This is the opposite in ‘Regeneration’ as they are able to open up about anything they dream or worry about.
I will be defending the claim that not only is animal testing unethical, but it is unreliable. Also, there are many different resources available now, that animal testing should be prohibited. As far as animal testing for cosmetics, its absurd. Many will be able to defend the claim that animal testing is useful for medical development, but cosmetics are not needed for the health of humans. If one is worried about a certain chemical, and how it reacts on one’s skin, maybe the
She states the amount as a bold print to prove that she knows exactly how much was spent in the last election cycle. Because the article was well organized and contained facts, Giffords is able to convince the audience that gun control needs to be
I think the author did a superb job at getting her point across in such a structured way that the audience would not be confused by the use of terminology that they were not familiar with. She also still made sure that the audience was well informed through accurate statics of how many lives would be affected by selling organs. She also involved the audience by giving them a peek into the future, which allowed them to stimulate their own idea of how beneficial selling organs could be as well as created an empathetic feel when she discussed how many people that has and are currently
Florence Kelley, a 1900s reformer and advocate who worked to promote children’s rights and put an end to child labor in the United States, demonstrates appeals to logos and appeals to pathos in order to develop a passionate, powerful tone and hold the audience accountable/gain sympathy. Her organization of ideas, combined with diction that appeals to the emotions, create an influential speech that both flows logically and tugs on the heartstrings of the crowd. Initially, Kelley immediately draws her audience in, establishing the purpose of her speech and where she stands regarding the topic of child labor. She is well-organized and maintains a steady delivery of facts and statistics that help to further explain her point of view. Furthermore,