The line between fair healthcare services provision and clinical negligence

Doctor with PatientCurrently, the patients who have to seek medical help, are way more likely to face medical negligence and inattention, not to mention the attitude of the medical staff. Of course, this in no way contributes to productive treatment, and sometimes even harms the healing process, leading to deterioration of health of the patient (if not physically, then psychologically) or causing complications. And, if in relation to the lack of tact and ethical sensibilities is somehow possible to understand and justify surgery or intensive care, in other physicians such behavior is unacceptable. It oftentimes leads to the fact that in their reception rooms, outpatient clinics or hospitals ‘settles’ the ‘phenomenon of revolving doors’ – even those patients who are cured (not to mention the not cured), after some time again come to the same complaints. Naturally, unrelieved cause of the disease in conjunction with medications treatment (not psychotherapy) consequences that may lead to the fact that sooner or later the disease recurs or becomes aggravated, and the patient returns again. And it can last for years. Read more

Clinical errors on various medical examination stages

drug prescriptionAlthough it may sound paradoxical, almost all the deadly combinations of drugs are well known: the reactions occurring in their interactions are well understood, documented and can be quite easily accessed to. This information is stored in a variety of medical databases accessible to almost any German or French doctor. But the trouble is that the clinicians rarely use such information services, often simply not aware of their existence. In addition, the German pharmacies sell many drugs sold without a prescription, and if they are applied improperly, they can cause a death of the patient.

According to one of the largest UK databases on medical negligence solicitors, unfortunately, medical errors are more likely to be committed by young doctors, and this is due, primarily, to their lack of a systematic approach to the healing process, the logical transition from one stage of organisation and implementation of treatment to another. Read more

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