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  1. Physicians' and Nurses' Expectations and Objections Toward a Clinical Ethics Committee.Maximiliane Jansky, Gabriella Marx, Friedemann Nauck & Bernd Alt-Epping - 2013 - Nursing Ethics 20 (7):0969733013478308.
    The study aimed to explore the subjective need of healthcare professionals for ethics consultation, their experience with ethical conflicts, and expectations and objections toward a Clinical Ethics Committee. Staff at a university hospital took part in a survey (January to June 2010) using a questionnaire with open and closed questions. Descriptive data for physicians and nurses (response rate = 13.5%, n = 101) are presented. Physicians and nurses reported similar high frequencies of ethical conflicts but rated the relevance of ethical (...)
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  • The Impact of an Ethics Training Programme on the Success of Clinical Ethics Services.A. Dorries, A. Simon, J. Vollmann & G. Neitzke - 2014 - Clinical Ethics 9 (1):36-44.
  • Models of Ethics Consultation Used by Canadian Ethics Consultants: A Qualitative Study.Chris Kaposy, Fern Brunger, Victor Maddalena & Richard Singleton - 2016 - HEC Forum 28 (4):273-282.
    This article describes a qualitative study of models of ethics consultation used by ethics consultants in Canada. We found four different models used by Canadian ethics consultants whom we interviewed, and one sub-variant. We describe the lone ethics consultant model, the hub-and-spokes sub-variant of this model; the ethics committee model; the capacity-building model; and the facilitated model. Previous empirical studies of ethics consultation describe only two or three of these models.
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