Select Format: Hardcover. ISBN13:9780917036132. Release Date:January 1977. Publisher:Physicians' Record Company.
Medicolegal Aspects of Hospital Records . Hayt, Emanuel (1977). Related Items in Google Scholar.
Personal Name: Hayt, Emanuel, 1899-. General Note: First ed. published in 1964 under title: Legal aspects of medical records. Physicians' Record C. (c)1977. Physical Description: xxxvii, 519 p. : forms ;, 24 cm. Bibliography, etc. Note
Author of Law of hospital, physician, and patient, Law of hospital and nurse, Legal aspects of medical records, Legal guide for American hospitals, Medicolegal aspects . Law of hospital and nurse.
Author of Law of hospital, physician, and patient, Law of hospital and nurse, Legal aspects of medical records, Legal guide for American hospitals, Medicolegal aspects of hospital records. Legal aspects of medical records. Legal guide for American hospitals. Medicolegal aspects of hospital records.
Upon discharge from the hospital, who owns the health record of Mr. Smith
Upon discharge from the hospital, who owns the health record of Mr. Smith. What rights does a competent individual have in regard to his or her healthcare.
PubMed comprises more than 30 million citations for biomedical literature from MEDLINE, life science journals, and online books.
Conclusion Ignorance of medico-legal aspects of medical care is no longer a bliss to physicians or hospitals. It is recommended that medical students during their undergraduate studies as well as hospitals include the essentials of effective communication as an integral part of studies and continuing medical education programs sponsored by the hospitals, medical associations as well as the respective medical councils at the state and national levels.
Hayt &Hayt, Legal Aspects of Medical Records. Physicians Record Co. (1964), pp. 227–61. Fleming, J. G. The Law of Torts. 3rd e. Law Book of Australia Printing C. pp. 111–200. 7. Fisher, T. L. The Need for Permission before Medical Treatment.
these injuries is temporary. Medicolegal Aspects of Iatrogenic Facial Nerve Palsy.
Violent acts in this study were defined as deliberate and nonconsensual acts of actual, attempted or threatened harm to a person or persons, and classified into categories of any type of violence, physical violence and non-physical violence, which is in accordance with approaches used in othe. ONTINUE READING.