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Eventus 100%

The door opens and THE DOCTOR and PAMELA exit.


Painting Cheat Sheet 97%

Crack in Time and Space and Atraxi Eye - Doctor Who 18.


Appendix 96%

Satisfaction Questionnaire Very bad 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Friendliness/courtesy of your doctor Explanations your doctor provided about any problem/condition you may have Concern your doctor showed for your questions/worries Your doctor’s efforts to include you in decisions about your treatment Information your doctor gave you about your medications Instructions your doctor gave you about follow-up care Degree to which your doctor talked with you using words you could understand Amount of time your doctor spent with you Your confidence in this doctor Likelihood of your recommending this doctor to others Please rate your overall satisfaction with today’s visit to your doctor Very Bad Middle Good good


termination of pregnancy handout 93%

Abortion, whether carried out by the mother, a doctor, or another, was generally a (serious) criminal act.


Stephen Donald Lewis Davies @ GMC 93%

Doctor Details Refine Search Results of search on:


Script symbols and signs-2 92%

NARRATOR (V.O.) After eighteen minutes of debating with the secretary they finally got to meet with doctor Solov.


Maximized Living MyoVision Proposal for Success 91%

The test is personalized, and quoting Chuck Majors, does the job of “Selling the Invisible” for the doctor.


62005 91%



MVA Brochure - Clinics - GM 1 0 Final 91%

There is help to pay 7 for your treatments 9 Start your claim When the treatment has been recommended by a doctor, and you are having trouble paying for it, talk to your treatment provider.


sketch 90%

And even if you had ‑‑ YOUNG ADULT (screaming) DOCTOR.


Script symbols and signs revision 89%

NARRATOR (V.O.) After eighteen minutes of debating with the asylum’s young secretary they finally got to meet with Doctor Solov.


12529634 KBA AHDI H PHMP RealTimeTelemed R01 89%

Talk with a doctor from your office, car, couch, you name it!


mini doctors-pixelatedmushroom-20june2015 89%

Mini Doctor Whos by Pixelated Mushroom (with photos and ideas from the Doctor Who crafting community) 1 Pattern Information How to use this pattern Select a construction method Arms separate from body (easy) Arms and body as one piece (more complex but faster) Select a Doctor and crochet using his colours Each Doctor comes with a list of wool colours to use making the basic body pattern Abbreviations Uses US crochet terms Magic circle Ch:


WaterworksEssayFinalDraft 89%

FINAL DRAFT      Waterworks Essay  Final Draft  Ryan Moore    Medical Morality in the Gilded Age    The Gilded Age was a time of radical change in America, right on the cusp of the  Industrial Revolution. Americans living in urban regions had no choice but to adapt to the  changes that came with obstacles such as rapid urban expansion, violent gang activity in major  cities, and sub­standard hygiene. E.L. Doctorow’s novel, ​ The Waterworks​ , is a book that depicts  an accurate historical view of New York in this time period. In this book, the character of Dr.  Sartorius serves two purposes: Sartorius shines a light on some of the beneficial advancements in  Gilded Age medicine, in order to gain the reader’s trust; then, he provokes the issue of medical  morality in his twisted experiments using deceased street­orphan children to prolong the lives of  rich old men. The role of Dr. Sartorius in ​ The Waterworks​  brings up a very relevant question: at  what point does the pursuit of medicinal knowledge become immoral? Well, based on simple  laws of ethics, one can easily deduce that the pursuit of medical knowledge becomes immoral if  the patients, or people close to the patients, experience physical or emotional trauma as a direct  result of your practice. What truly matters in deciding medical morality is the intention of the  doctor: did the doctor intend to cause harm, or was the doctor doing the best they could with the  knowledge available in that time period? Some doctors in the Gilded Age adhered to some sort  of ethical code, while some did not. Both ends of this moral spectrum deserve to be examined,  and the morality of the actions of Dr. Sartorius deserve the same scrutiny.  For every medical advancement made during the Gilded Age, an outdated (and often  terrifying) medical procedure would be eliminated from the average doctor’s arsenal of “normal  medical procedures”. Many people know of the classic “horror movie” medical procedures, such  as electroshock therapy, or the use of leeches for bloodletting. These practices might not have  been common but they were most certainly used at one time. Those living in the Gilded Age saw  the brief rise and fall of medical practices far more concerning than the aforementioned, such as  the lobotomy, which was thought to “cure” homosexuality (4). In 1898, Heroin  (diacetylmorphine) was manufactured and distributed by pharmaceutical companies to treat  common symptoms like coughs, colds, and pain (4). “Radium therapy”, or the consumption of  radioactive radium­infused water, was thought to cure a number of illnesses such as arthritis and  rheumatism, but actually led to far more serious health complications (4). Another periodic table  element, mercury, was used as a treatment for syphilis until the early 20th century, until it was  discovered that mercury led to very painful symptoms, including stomach ulcers and sometimes  death (4).   Doctors that performed these bizarre procedures did not always have ill intent; a great  deal of these doctors simply did not know any better because they were going about their  business based on the knowledge that was available to them in that time period. Dr. Sartorius is  an example of a doctor operating without any regard for morals or ethical medicine; he had the  potential to launch Gilded Age medicine years into the future, but instead he conducted his  experiments in secret, knowing that he would be in trouble if he got caught. The actions of Dr.  Sartorius are best described in this chilling quote from Doctorow’s novel: “I saw him transfuse  blood from one living being to another. I saw him with a hypodermic tube inject cellular matter  into deadened brains. I saw first one, then another, of the orphan children begin to age, like  leaves turning yellow.” (​ Waterworks​  pg. 198).  In contrast to the horrors of pre­contemporary medicine, the Gilded Age was also a time  of great growth in safe, benevolent medical practices. The most groundbreaking and well­known  change in medicine during this time was the creation of the condom for males around the turn of  1840 (6). During a time period when the concepts of abortion and “free love” were in direct  insubordination of the “word of God”, this invention was a topic of great debate, and caused  quite a stir. The invention of the condom was thought to promote sinful activity in the eyes of the  predominantly­Catholic community of the Gilded Age, and were often condemned by local  church preachers. However, the condom played a key role in drastically reducing the number of  cases of venereal disease in sexually active people. The condom serves as a prime example of a  harmless, victimless medical invention, quite contrary to the medical proceedings of Dr.  Sartorius.  Medical schools were also in desperate need of reformation due to substandard hygiene  conditions and ill­informed doctors. In 1910, Abraham Flexner did a study on American medical  colleges which led to the closing of various shoddy medical schools; this sparked great changes  in the medical curriculum as well as the teaching methods they used (1). The use of ether as a  surgical anesthetic was introduced in 1846 which allowed surgeons to conduct their work  without any screaming, thrashing, or unbearable pain being inflicted on their patients (2). This  was particularly necessary during a time period when a crushed limb or a bullet wound could  easily lead to a fatal systemic infection. Amputations before the introduction of ether were  obviously very gruesome. As for Dr. Sartorius, his procedures were not all as deranged as his  experiments with the orphan children; he actually created a brilliant machine used for measuring  brain activity, an invention far ahead of his time. “Afterward he showed me what he said was a  graphic representation of the electric impulsings of my brain...a fairly regular figuration similar  to the path of the sine and cosine in mathematics. This remarkable picturing device was of his  own invention.” (​ Waterworks​  pg. 196)  After examining the foundation of medical reforms of the Gilded Age, one can easily  make an educated guess as to where Dr. Sartorius falls on the moral spectrum. At what point  does the pursuit of medicinal knowledge become immoral? The facts of the matter are clear: Dr.  Sartorius harvested the life force of orphan children in order to prolong the lives of rich men, in  exchange for financial gain. Martin Pemberton described the nightmarish blood transfusions in  an earlier quote, but Sartorius himself goes on to describe the zombie­like state that became of  the rich benefactors as well: “...They did not agree to give themselves to my care in a uniform  condition, you understand. The illnesses varied, the ages, the prognoses. Though all the illnesses  were fatal. Yet I had them conformed to a degree of existence I could lower or raise by my  application, as you quicken or dampen a gas flame with a turn of the wrist. I reached only this  early stage, that I could keep them biomotive, that is, where they did not stop breathing, to the  extent that I did not overendow them with self­sustaining energies. This, of course, was not what  they had dreamed of for themselves...” (​ Waterworks​  pg. 215)  Sartorius was obviously indifferent about the fates of those he experimented with. Martin  comments on the absence of empathy in Sartorius, saying that, “...everything was Sartorius’s  triumph. Though he scrupulously fulfilled his part of the contract, he was entirely without care or  concern for his patients except as they were the objects of his thought. What he warranted was  only his scientific attention. But this was all!” (​ Waterworks​  pg. 200) Furthermore, when Martin  was questioned by Dr. Hamilton on his observations of Dr. Sartorius conducting his experiments,  Martin described how the orphan children were used, dead or alive. “Children died in their  place.” “Never by his hand.” “What?” “Not from any of his procedures. Either he took them after  an accidental death...or, if he worked with living...donors, as he did subsequently...those who  died, died of fear. Of an undetectable...infirmity in their spirits of the...survival instinct.”  (​ Waterworks​  pg. 233) The pursuit of medical knowledge becomes immoral if your practice  causes physical or emotional trauma to your patients or people close to your patients, and Dr.  Sartorius certainly did a good enough job of causing trauma to his victims as well as the people  in his community.  This time period was monumental in the progress of American civilization. Doctors have  always been held to the highest esteem for their indispensible skills, and rightly so; on the other  hand, there have always been doctors that were either mentally unstable or just unaware of the  “proper” way of doing things. Dr. Sartorius fell into the category of the former, despite the  benevolent advances he made in blood transfusion and recording brain activity. Doctorow  suggests that Sartorius is a medical genius who invented various surgical techniques, but is only  concerned with the pursuit of medical knowledge, nothing else. Sartorius pays no mind to any  pain or suffering that he inflicts on his patients. The facts are plain and simple: this character was  conducting grisly experiments using orphan children and tried to keep it a secret. If Dr. Sartorius  wanted to, he could have conducted his research the right way, and he could have applied his  genius to a much more nobler goal. Instead, he fell under the persuasion of money and potential  glory, and lost his sense of humanity in the process. The pursuit of medical knowledge should


New Patient Intake Form-r 88%

□ □ □ □ □ “Limited Scope” Chiropractor (focuses mainly on neck and back pain) “Wellness” Chiropractor (focuses on health and well being as well as underlying cause of pain and health concerns) Medical Doctor Dentist Other (please describe) Doctor’s details:


SAGAR cv 2017 87%

their growth in patients, along with a facility for pathological labs to directly upload reports to a doctor’s site - Providing patients with updates regarding medication timings, a skin disease prediction system using image processing &



If you have any questions on this issue, please talk to your doctor before consenting to treatment.


MMSA Press Release on Barts Med School 87%

To whom it may concern, The Malta Medical Students’ Association (MMSA) represents all medical students reading for a Doctor of Medicine &


SOWK 604.002 Policy Analysis Tony Carbone (1) 86%

Howard Carter (2017), a medical doctor and officer in the United States Army, has a unique perspective on the ACA due to dealing with multiple perspectives at once and being privy to the ideas of doctors in different areas of medicine.


eldoradofest set times weekend all 86%

Doctor Doctor Fever 105 Jack B Shorebitch DJs 11.00 12.30 13.30 14.30 15.40 16.40 18.00 19.10 19.40 20.55 21.00 22.25 22.30 00.00 00.05 01.30 01.35 03.00 - THE BOUDOIR 11.45 13.00 14.00 15.10 16.10 17.25 18.40 19.40 20.55 21.00 22.25 22.30 00.00 00.05 01.30 01.35 03.00 04.00 Reggae Yoga with Elena Kate Westall Ellie Rose Visceral Thrills Lara Smiles Top Cat Collective You Cry Wolfrr KidGorgeous Big Spender PWF DOLLS Skinny Love THE L’SHIELA SISTERS These Days DJs PWF DOLLS Max Van Dijk &


Interpreter of Maladies 86%

“I work in a doctor’s office.” “You’re a doctor?” “I am not a doctor.


PDF poster 85%

The Impact of Highest Educational Level on Donation Behaviours.