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Grieving Cambodian families paid their last respects to relatives among the nearly 380 victims killed in a festival stampede in Phnom Penh, as anger builds over security at the event.
Danielle Ofri offers up an unflinching look at the impact of emotions on health care. Ofri takes us into the swirling heart of patient care, telling stories of caregivers caught up and occasionally torn down by the whirlwind life of doctoring.
I know that years of working with the dead in the name of art and spirituality, didn't prepare me for the death of my mother.
What helped me was the advice of someone from a long tradition of working with the ancestors.
But doctorsâ€™ emotional responses to the life-and-death dramas of everyday practiceÂ have a profound impact on medical care.
And while much has been written about the minds and methods of the medical professionals who save our lives, precious little has been said about their emotions. Danielle Ofri has taken on the task of dissecting the hidden emotional responses of doctors, and how these directly influenceÂ patients.
I think that collecting the experiences of spiritual practitioners in their working with grief and death is part of a living and necessary tradition that will give respect to the dead and strength, identity and support to our own personal spirituality.' " Donwload Here Download A Contemporary Western Book Of The Dead Download A Contemporary Western Book Of The Dead PDF Download A Contemporary Western Book Of The Dead Kindle Download A Contemporary Western Book Of The Dead Android Download A Contemporary Western Book Of The Dead Full Ebook Download A Contemporary Western Book Of The Dead Free What Doctors Feel: How Emotions Affect the Practice of Medicine
book=0807033308 A look at the emotional side of medicineâ€”the shame, fear, anger, anxiety, empathy, and even love that affect patient careÂ Physicians are assumed to beÂ objective, rational beings, easily able to detach as they guide patients and families through some of lifeâ€™s most challenging moments.
The Netherlands bore the heaviest toll in the crash that killed all 298 passengers and crew – 193 of those who died were Dutch citizens.
The two military transport planes carrying 40 coffins landed in the southern city of Eindhoven were met by the Dutch heads of state, the Malaysian Transport Minister, and Australian officials.
She admits to the humiliation of an error that nearly killed one of her patients and her forever fear of making another.
She mourns when a beloved patient is denied a heart transplant.
"I was musing on Singapore in all its affluent glory still having shrines for the dead on every street corner during 'The Festival of the Hungry Ghosts'.