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Lisa Goldberg [4]Lisa Sara Goldberg [1]
  1. Ami Harbin, Brenda Beagan & Lisa Goldberg (2012). Discomfort, Judgment, and Health Care for Queers. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 9 (2):149-160.
    This paper draws on findings from qualitative interviews with queer and trans patients and with physicians providing care to queer and trans patients in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada, to explore how routine practices of health care can perpetuate or challenge the marginalization of queers. One of the most common “measures” of improved cultural competence in health care practice is self-reported increases in confidence and comfort, though it seems unlikely that an increase in physician comfort levels with queer and trans patients (...)
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  2. Wendy Austin, Gillian Lemermeyer, Lisa Goldberg, Vangie Bergum & Melissa S. Johnson (2005). Moral Distress in Healthcare Practice: The Situation of Nurses. [REVIEW] HEC Forum 17 (1):33-48.
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  3. Lisa Sara Goldberg (2005). Introductory Engagement Within the Perinatal Nursing Relationship. Nursing Ethics 12 (4):401-413.
    In this article, the theme of introductory engagement is developed through the conversational interviews and participatory observations I carried out with perinatal nurses and birthing women in the context of a feminist phenomenological methodology. Positioned against the landscape of hierarchical health care practices embedded with power dynamics and disembodied practices, this research explored the ways in which perinatal nurses related to birthing women in the context of relational care. The focus of attention in this article is to describe the theme (...)
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  4. Wendy Austin, Vangie Bergum & Lisa Goldberg (2003). Unable to Answer the Call of Our Patients: Mental Health Nurses' Experience of Moral Distress. Nursing Inquiry 10 (3):177-183.
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  5. Lisa Goldberg (2003). In the Company of Women: Enacting Autonomy Within the Perinatal Nursing Relationship. Nursing Ethics 10 (6):580-587.
    An understanding of autonomy has important significance in North American health care. Although a respect for autonomy is necessary to protect the self-determination and agency of birthing women in hospital settings, I suggest that enactments of autonomy that are independent of relationships offer only an incomplete interpretation of such a vital concept. In this article I explore an understanding of autonomy situated within the context of a relational birthing narrative. In so doing, autonomy becomes conceptualized as contextual and concrete, giving (...)
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