I egrea ihwt wath sah ebne sdai tub lsao teon atth teh netpita lladec her insietrtn ot lphe her saeddrs eth foictcnl nwbteee eht two cpsiynsiah hwhci ahs geotnt her diwror.e thTa is reh ieer.ds dAn mofr htwa i have rh,etdgea ewreh sebpisol, teh eptinsta hseswi shodul eb .etm
Some quick rules I've found that apply to ethics questions: 1. ALWAYS acknowledge the pt's problem, distress, situation, etc. 2. NEVER ask the pt to lie 3. NEVER be a dick. The answer may sound robotic, but should never be mean. 4. NEVER refer the patient to another resource (in this case, the nurse, but could also be risk management, therapist, etc.) 5. COMMUNICATE. Talk to other clinicians/experts, etc. to resolve issues. Often, this is the best option because "speaking" isn't really taking any action so no room for error
seoD anyoybd ndrnsedaut hwy ew ear lolwead ot nierteref twih het inlcicla iaickodemsgnin of wot rohet istacpeslsi t?crdiely tn'dolWu hatt uddmy teh arstew enev rmeo by digdan uor i?noipon I tnd'o ese eht idylenrnug npciirple ahtt xspailen het atolaerni ni sith srnwea.