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Consent for Treating Minors

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1. Consent for Treating Minors

Consent for Treating Minors Consent for Treating Minors Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Consent for Treating Minors (...) Consent for Treating Minors Aka: Consent for Treating Minors , Minor Consent to Medical Treatment , Parental Consent to Treat Minor Children , Consent for Emergency Services for Children , Parental Consent , Informed Consent By Minors From Related Chapters II. Indications: Guardian consent not needed Emergency with threat to life or limb ( ) Right to treatment (state protected) Pregnancy Outpatient mental health (in some states) Emancipated minor (state defined) Married Member of the Armed Services

2018 FP Notebook

2. Diagnostic Laparoscopy (Consent Advice No. 2)

Assembly Government 2 /Department of Health, Social Services and Public Safety, Northern Ireland, 3 Consent Form 1 is included at the end of this document. This page can be incorporated into local trust documents, subject to local trust governance approval. CONSENT FORM 1. Name of proposed procedure or course of treatment Diagnostic laparoscopy, with or without minor treatment of problems that may be expected given the presenting problem. This includes documentation of the findings that may include (...) of additional small incisions to allow the use of instruments to move structure within the abdomen to allow a thorough inspection and possible treatment if agreed in advance. Potential minor treatments, such as dye hydrotubation, excision of mild superficial endometriosis, division of filmy adhesions (bands of tissue) or tissue biopsy, should be discussed with the patient prior to surgery and documented in the patient record and/or consent form. Other procedures that might be anticipated (such as treatment

2017 Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists

3. Evaluation of Self-ligating Brackets Plus Minor Surgery in Treating Crowded Cases of Malocclusion

Evaluation of Self-ligating Brackets Plus Minor Surgery in Treating Crowded Cases of Malocclusion Evaluation of Self-ligating Brackets Plus Minor Surgery in Treating Crowded Cases of Malocclusion - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove (...) one or more studies before adding more. Evaluation of Self-ligating Brackets Plus Minor Surgery in Treating Crowded Cases of Malocclusion The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. of clinical studies and talk to your health care provider before participating. Read our for details. ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT03647241 Recruitment Status

2018 Clinical Trials

4. Obtaining Valid Consent

A person in village A person in small town A person in large town In preparing women for invasive procedures, you should bear in mind at all times that this process may be stressful for them. You should give information and obtain consent at a time and in a manner that is appropriate. GMC guidance on consent states that taking consent can be appropriately delegated, but good practice principles should be followed at all times when obtaining consent. Women must be treated with courtesy and respect (...) responsibility. Although parents have the legal right to give consent for treatment, where appropriate it is good practice to involve children and young people as much as possible in decisions about their care, even when they are not able to make decisions on their own. In some circumstances a young person under the age of 16 may wish to seek medical treatment without her parent’s knowledge. Mature minors may acquire the right to give their consent, provided that they fulfil certain criteria and are deemed

2015 Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists

5. Recommendation for Informed Consent

Recommendation for Informed Consent AMERICAN ACADEMY OF PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY RECOMMENDATIONS: BEST PRACTICES 409 Purpose The American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry ( AAPD) recognizes that informed consent is essential in the delivery of health care. The informed consent process allows the patient or, in the case of minors, the parent * to participate in and retain autonomy over the health care received. Informed con- sent also may decrease the practitioner’s liability from claims associated (...) upon expert and/ or consensus opinion by experienced re- searchers and legal practitioners. Background Informed consent is the process of providing the patient or, in the case of a minor or incompetent adult, the parent with relevant information regarding diagnosis and treatment needs so that an educated decision regarding treatment can be made by the patient or parent. The American Dental Association (ADA) states that dentists are “required to provide informa- tion to patients/parents about

2015 American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry

6. Consent for Treating Minors

Consent for Treating Minors Consent for Treating Minors Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Consent for Treating Minors (...) Consent for Treating Minors Aka: Consent for Treating Minors , Minor Consent to Medical Treatment , Parental Consent to Treat Minor Children , Consent for Emergency Services for Children , Parental Consent , Informed Consent By Minors From Related Chapters II. Indications: Guardian consent not needed Emergency with threat to life or limb ( ) Right to treatment (state protected) Pregnancy Outpatient mental health (in some states) Emancipated minor (state defined) Married Member of the Armed Services

2015 FP Notebook

7. “Vaccine Awareness Week,” misinformed consent, and, of course, Nazis and eugenics

“Vaccine Awareness Week,” misinformed consent, and, of course, Nazis and eugenics "Vaccine Awareness Week," misinformed consent, and, of course, Nazis and eugenics - RESPECTFUL INSOLENCE March 27, 2019 March 25, 2019 March 22, 2019 March 20, 2019 March 19, 2019 March 18, 2019 squirrelelite on Derek Freyberg on on squirrelelite on brian on ChristineRose on Athaic on Anthony on Eric Lund on Denice Walter on squirrelelite on Search and explore Browse "A statement of fact cannot be insolent (...) ." The miscellaneous ramblings of a surgeon/scientist on medicine, quackery, science, and pseudoscience (and anything else that interests him). “Vaccine Awareness Week,” misinformed consent, and, of course, Nazis and eugenics I’m ba-ack. Yes, as hard as it is to believe, thanks to the from its old home on ScienceBlogs to its , it’s been nearly four weeks since last I laid down a heaping helping of that Insolence, Respectful or not-so-Respectful, that my readers crave. In the interim, I’ve been frantically

2017 Respectful Insolence

8. Informed Consent in Pediatric Oncology: A Systematic Review of Qualitative Literature (PubMed)

in obtaining informed consent in pediatric oncology by identifying and summarizing the findings of existing qualitative studies on this topic.A systematic review of qualitative studies was conducted. Medline, Embase, CINAHL, and PubMed were searched using the following terms: (oncolog* or cancer or hematol* or haematol* or leuk* or malign* or neoplasm*) and (child* or adolescent* or minor* or young people or pediatr* or paediatr*) and ethic* or moral*) and (qualitative or interview). Other sources were (...) questions, and observation of informed consent conferences. Four themes were identified: parental comprehension of the trial and medical terms, influence of parental distress on decision-making, no offer of an alternative treatment, and influence of the doctor-parent relationship.Many ethical challenges affect the informed consent process. These challenges may include a lack of parental understanding, the potential influence of treating doctors, and vulnerability because of psychological status. All

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2018 Cancer control : journal of the Moffitt Cancer Center

9. Consent and confidentiality in genetic practice: Guidance on genetic testing and sharing genetic information

Consent and confidentiality in genetic practice: Guidance on genetic testing and sharing genetic information A report of the Joint Committee on Medical Genetics 2nd edition September 2011 Consent and con? dentiality in clinical genetic practice: Guidance on genetic testing and sharing genetic information Setting higher standards ISBN 978 1 86016 448 4 Royal College of Physicians 11 St Andrews Place Regent’s Park London NW1 4LE www.rcplondon.ac.uk Under Revision Please use alongside background (...) document published June 2017Consent and confidentiality in clinical genetic practice: Guidance on genetic testing and sharing genetic information A report of the Joint Committee on Medical Genetics 2nd edition September 2011 Under Revision Please use alongside background document published June 2017This report, Consent and confidentiality in clinical genetic practice, is the second such report from the Joint Committee on Medical Genetics. The first report was published in 2006. It was substantially

2011 Royal College of Pathologists

10. Patients' beliefs regarding informed consent for low-risk pragmatic trials. (PubMed)

of the Spanish population participated in the survey (response rate: 61%). Of these 2008 respondents, 338 indicated that they had been diagnosed with hypertension and were being treated with prescription medicines for this condition at the time of responding to the survey. The primary outcome measures were respondents' personal preference and recommendation to a research ethics committee regarding the use of written informed consent versus verbal consent or general notification.Overall, 74% of the 338 (...) : a) a substantial minority of respondents supported general notification, b) data from the US have shown that most patients who prefer written consent are willing to forego it if obtaining written consent makes the trial too difficult to be conducted; and c) 2016 CIOMS guidelines endorse waivers of consent when the trial fulfills specific conditions. Surveys in other EU countries are needed to assess what patients believe towards pRCTs. If similar results to that reported in this study are found

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2017 BMC medical research methodology

11. Balancing autonomy and expediency within legal parameters: providing primary care to unaccompanied minors (PubMed)

Balancing autonomy and expediency within legal parameters: providing primary care to unaccompanied minors The issue of how primary care clinicians manage unaccompanied minors is not well studied. This month's article "Treatment of unaccompanied minors in primary care clinics- Caregivers practice and knowledge" begins to fill that gap. The study results reveal that Israeli primary care nurses and doctors often treat unaccompanied minors. Legal parameters offer significant latitude for urgent (...) and territories.The tensions between offering appropriate and timely care, maintaining the trust of patient and family, and doing what is expedient are all important considerations for primary care clinicians who treat unaccompanied minors. This exploratory study identifies current Israeli practice and should serve as an invitation to other national primary care groups to examine their own current state and work towards best practices.

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2018 Israel journal of health policy research

12. Treatment of unaccompanied minors in primary care clinics - caregivers' practice and knowledge (PubMed)

treated without parental consent. The main reason for minors' solitary treatment seeking was parents being busy. In 40% of the cases, where minors were treated without the presence and consent of their parents - parents were not notified of the fact. None of the respondents correctly answered all questions regarding the relevant provisions of the law and circular, and only 10% answered all the questions regarding the circular's parental notification requirements.The Israeli legal arrangement (...) Treatment of unaccompanied minors in primary care clinics - caregivers' practice and knowledge By law, the provision of medical treatment to minors in the State of Israel is conditional upon the consent of their parents. In 2004, the Head of the Medical Administration Unit in the Ministry of Health issued Circular No. 4/2004 regarding the treatment of un-accompanied minors in primary care clinics. This circular aims to expand on the law, and permits the treatment of certain minors without

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2018 Israel journal of health policy research

13. The legal authority of mature minors to consent to general medical treatment. (PubMed)

The legal authority of mature minors to consent to general medical treatment. The nature and scope of mature adolescents' legal authority to consent to general medical treatment without parental involvement is often misrepresented by commentators. This state of affairs is further complicated by the law itself, which has developed a broad "mature minor exception" to the general requirement of parental consent in abortion cases and which has additionally carved out numerous specific status-based (...) statutory and common law demonstrates that in such settings, parental consent continues to be required by most jurisdictions, even when the minor can be considered cognitively "mature."

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2013 Pediatrics

14. Evaluation and Treatment of Minors. (PubMed)

Evaluation and Treatment of Minors. Many patients under the age of majority present to emergency departments (EDs) without parents or guardians. This may create concern in regard to evaluation of these patients without formal consent to treat. The Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act mandates that all patients presenting to EDs receive a medical screening examination and does not exclude these minors. Standards for who can provide consent for a patient vary from state to state and address (...) important issues such as consent by parent surrogates, as well as adolescent emancipation, reproductive health, mental health, and substance use. This document addresses current federal and state legal implications of providing emergency care to minors, as well as guidance in obtaining consent, maintaining confidentiality, and addressing refusal of care.Copyright © 2017 American College of Emergency Physicians. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

2017 Annals of Emergency Medicine

15. Should Doctors Perform “Minor” Forms of Female Genital Mutilation (FGM) as a Compromise to Respect Culture?

Should Doctors Perform “Minor” Forms of Female Genital Mutilation (FGM) as a Compromise to Respect Culture? Should Doctors Perform “Minor” Forms of Female Genital Mutilation (FGM) as a Compromise to Respect Culture? | Journal of Medical Ethics blog by by / ( ), with a separate guest post by Robert Darby A small surgical “nick” to a girl’s clitoris or other purportedly minimalist procedures on the vulvae of young women and girls should be legally permitted, in the . Their proposal is offered (...) as a “compromise” solution to the vexed issue of so-called or mutilation (FGM). According to the authors, and , legally restricting even “minor” forms of non-therapeutic, non-consensual female genital cutting is “culturally insensitive and supremacist and discriminatory towards women.” Discriminatory, apparently, because non-therapeutic, non-consensual male genital cutting (a.k.a. male circumcision) is widely tolerated in Western societies; why shouldn’t women and girls be allowed to participate

2016 Journal of Medical Ethics blog

16. Implementation of Point-of-Care Pharmacogenomic Decision Support Accounting for Minority Disparities

treating physicians for the duration of the study, once genotyping is completed, via the Genomic Prescribing System (GPS). Physicians and pharmacists will be individually approached for enrollment through a process of direct stakeholder engagement and informed consent. Participating providers will give permission for their medication decisions to be analyzed. Providers will never be instructed how to practice nor how to prescribe, and it is their choice whether or not to use GPS. GPS accession, use (...) Implementation of Point-of-Care Pharmacogenomic Decision Support Accounting for Minority Disparities Implementation of Point-of-Care Pharmacogenomic Decision Support Accounting for Minority Disparities - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please

2017 Clinical Trials

17. Use of Antipsychotics to Treat Agitation or Psychosis in Patients With Dementia

Use of Antipsychotics to Treat Agitation or Psychosis in Patients With Dementia THE AMERICAN PSYCHIATRIC ASSOCIATION PRACTICE GUIDELINE ON THE USE OF Antipsychotics TO Treat Agitation OR Psychosis IN Patients WITH Dementia Guideline Writing Group Victor I. Reus, M.D., Chair Laura J. Fochtmann, M.D., M.B.I., Vice-Chair A. Evan Eyler, M.D., M.P .H. Donald M. Hilty, M.D. Marcela Horvitz-Lennon, M.D., M.P .H. Michael D. Jibson, Ph.D., M.D. Oscar L. Lopez, M.D. Jane Mahoney, Ph.D., R.N., PMHCNS-BC (...) of Recommendations Assessment, Development and Evaluation HR Hazard ratio ICD-10 International Classification of Diseases, 10th Revision IR Immediate release IRR Incidence rate ratio ITT Intention to treat MDS Minimum data set MI Myocardial infarction MMSE Mini-Mental State Examination NC Not calculated NIA National Institute on Aging NIMH National Institute of Mental Health NINCDS/ADRDA National Institute of Neurologi- cal and Communicative Diseases and Stroke/Alzhei- mer’s Disease and Related Disorders

2016 American Psychiatric Association

18. Rezum for treating benign prostatic hyperplasia

an obstructing middle lobe. The GreenLight XPS for treating benign prostatic hyperplasia in high-risk patients, defined as those with an increased risk of bleeding, or prostates larger than 100 ml, or with urinary retention. NICE has published interventional procedures guidance on transurethral water vapour ablation for lower urinary tract symptoms caused by benign prostatic hyperplasia, which recommends that the procedure may be used with standard arrangements for clinical governance, consent and audit (...) Rezum for treating benign prostatic hyperplasia Rezum for treating benign prostatic h Rezum for treating benign prostatic hyperplasia yperplasia Medtech innovation briefing Published: 24 August 2018 nice.org.uk/guidance/mib158 pathways Summary Summary The technology technology described in this briefing is Rezum, which uses steam to ablate prostate tissue with the aim of improving lower urinary tract symptoms secondary to benign prostatic hyperplasia. The inno innovativ vative aspects e aspects

2018 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Advice

19. Nasal Ketamine for Minor Procedures in Children

with the lower end of the dosing spectrum used in the anesthesia literature for preoperative sedation. The investigators propose a pilot study of 20 children ages 4-12 years undergoing venipuncture or IV insertion. After obtaining informed consent from a single parent (the investigators request exclusion from requiring consent from both parents), the children will be assigned to receive 1 mg/kg intranasal ketamine via atomizer. Consent will occur after the treating physician has decided that the child (...) Nasal Ketamine for Minor Procedures in Children Nasal Ketamine for Minor Procedures in Children - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Nasal Ketamine for Minor Procedures in Children The safety

2016 Clinical Trials

20. Efficacy, Tolerability and Safety of Intramuscular Injections of PLX PAD for the Treatment of Subjects With Critical Limb Ischemia (CLI) With Minor Tissue Loss Who Are Unsuitable for Revascularization

(unless secondary to a minor amputation). Under treatment for cardiovascular risk factors: hypertension, hyperlipidemia, diabetes, in accordance with applicable guidelines. Concomitant therapy with a statin and an anti-platelet agent for at least 2 weeks prior to randomization. Women of childbearing potential must have a negative serum pregnancy test at screening and must be willing to use at least one highly effective birth control method throughout the study. Signed informed consent form. Exclusion (...) Efficacy, Tolerability and Safety of Intramuscular Injections of PLX PAD for the Treatment of Subjects With Critical Limb Ischemia (CLI) With Minor Tissue Loss Who Are Unsuitable for Revascularization Efficacy, Tolerability and Safety of Intramuscular Injections of PLX PAD for the Treatment of Subjects With Critical Limb Ischemia (CLI) With Minor Tissue Loss Who Are Unsuitable for Revascularization - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer

2016 Clinical Trials

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