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  1.  23
    Patients' Perceived Purpose of Clinical Informed Consent: Mill's Individual Autonomy Model is Preferred.Muhammad M. Hammami, Eman A. Al-Gaai, Yussuf Al-Jawarneh, Hala Amer, Muhammad B. Hammami, Abdullah Eissa & Mohammad A. Qadire - 2014 - BMC Medical Ethics 15 (1):2.
    Although informed consent is an integral part of clinical practice, its current doctrine remains mostly a matter of law and mainstream ethics rather than empirical research. There are scarce empirical data on patients’ perceived purpose of informed consent, which may include administrative routine/courtesy gesture, simple honest permission, informed permission, patient-clinician shared decision-making, and enabling patient’s self decision-making. Different purposes require different processes.
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  2.  14
    Information Disclosure in Clinical Informed Consent.Muhammad M. Hammami, Yussuf Al-Jawarneh, Muhammad B. Hammami & Mohammad Al Qadire - 2014 - BMC Medical Ethics 15 (1):3.
    The current doctrine of informed consent for clinical care has been developed in cultures characterized by low-context communication and monitoring-style coping. There are scarce empirical data on patients' norm perception of information disclosure in other cultures.
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  3.  19
    Saudi Views on Consenting for Research on Medical Records and Leftover Tissue Samples.Mohammad M. Al-Qadire, Muhammad M. Hammami, Hunida M. Abdulhameed & Eman A. Al Gaai - 2010 - BMC Medical Ethics 11 (1):18.
    BackgroundConsenting for retrospective medical records-based research (MR) and leftover tissue-based research (TR) continues to be controversial. Our objective was to survey Saudis attending outpatient clinics at a tertiary care hospital on their personal preference and perceptions of norm and current practice in relation to consenting for MR and TR.MethodsWe surveyed 528 Saudis attending clinics at a tertiary care hospital in Saudi Arabia to explore their preferences and perceptions of norm and current practice. The respondents selected one of 7 options from (...)
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  4.  82
    Consenting Options for Posthumous Organ Donation: Presumed Consent and Incentives Are Not Favored. [REVIEW]Muhammad M. Hammami, Hunaida M. Abdulhameed, Kristine A. Concepcion, Abdullah Eissa, Sumaya Hammami, Hala Amer, Abdelraheem Ahmed & Eman Al-Gaai - 2012 - BMC Medical Ethics 13 (1):32-.
    Background Posthumous organ procurement is hindered by the consenting process. Several consenting systems have been proposed. There is limited information on public relative attitudes towards various consenting systems, especially in Middle Eastern/Islamic countries. Methods We surveyed 698 Saudi Adults attending outpatient clinics at a tertiary care hospital. Preference and perception of norm regarding consenting options for posthumous organ donation were explored. Participants ranked (1, most agreeable) the following, randomly-presented, options from 1 to 11: no-organ-donation, presumed consent, informed consent by donor-only, (...)
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  5.  13
    Which Medical Error to Disclose to Patients and by Whom? Public Preference and Perceptions of Norm and Current Practice.Muhammad M. Hammami, Sahar Attalah & Mohammad Al Qadire - 2010 - BMC Medical Ethics 11 (1):17.
    Disclosure of near miss medical error (ME) and who should disclose ME to patients continue to be controversial. Further, available recommendations on disclosure of ME have emerged largely in Western culture; their suitability to Islamic/Arabic culture is not known.
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  6.  4
    Prediction of Life-Story Narrative for End-of-Life Surrogate’s Decision-Making is Inadequate: A Q-Methodology Study.Muhammad M. Hammami, Kafa Abuhdeeb, Muhammad B. Hammami, Sophia J. S. De Padua & Areej Al-Balkhi - 2019 - BMC Medical Ethics 20 (1):28.
    Substituted judgment assumes adequate knowledge of patient’s mind-set. However, surrogates’ prediction of individual healthcare decisions is often inadequate and may be based on shared background rather than patient-specific knowledge. It is not known whether surrogate’s prediction of patient’s integrative life-story narrative is better. Respondents in 90 family pairs rank-ordered 47 end-of-life statements as life-story narrative measure and completed instruments on decision-control preference and healthcare-outcomes acceptability as control measures, from respondent’s view and predicted pair’s view. They also scored their confidence in (...)
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  7.  28
    Disclosure of Terminal Illness to Patients and Families: Diversity of Governing Codes in 14 Islamic Countries.Hunida E. Abdulhameed, Muhammad M. Hammami & Elbushra A. Hameed Mohamed - 2011 - Journal of Medical Ethics 37 (8):472-475.