Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 29 (6):681 – 695 (2004)
The field of spirituality and medicine has seen explosive growth in recent years, due in part to significant private support for the development of curricula in more than half of all U.S. medical schools, and for related residency training programs and research centers. While there is no single definition of " spirituality " in use across these initiatives, this article examines the definitions and learning objectives relevant to spirituality that are addressed in a 1999 report of the Medical School Objectives Project, with special attention to their ethical implications. It concludes with several "diagnostic" case studies of religious consciousness from the medical literature and in literary texts, again with attention to ethical concerns
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To Describe or Prescribe: Assumptions Underlying a Prescriptive Nursing Process Approach to Spiritual Care.Barbara Pesut & Rick Sawatzky - 2006 - Nursing Inquiry 13 (2):127-134.
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