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  1. Person Centered Care: Advanced Philosophical Perspectives.Michael Loughlin - unknown
    The ideas and terminology of person-centred care have been part of health discourse for a very long time. Arguments that in healthcare one treats the whole person, not her/his component parts, date back at least to antiquity and the need to treat the patient as a person is articulated persuasively by clinical authors in the early twentieth century. Yet it is only in recent years that we have seen a growing consensus in health policy and practice literature that PCC, and (...)
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  • Mapping the Territory of Person-Centred Care: Ordinary Language and Philosophical Methodology.Michael Loughlin - unknown
    Fulford’s chapter discusses the conceptual challenges facing person-centred care and the role of philosophy in addressing these challenges. He is right that this role - to investigate underlying meanings and reveal assumptions - need not and should not be restricted to the search for definitions of key terminology. The methods of “ordinary language philosophy” enable us to understand the meanings of terms by systematically examining their use in context, with a view to mapping a term's “logical geography”. He makes effective (...)
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  • The Guidelines Challenge-Philosophy, Practice, Policy.Rani Lill Anjum, Samantha Copeland, Roger Kerry & Elena Rocca - 2018 - Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 24 (5):1120-1126.
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  • Interactions Between Persons—Knowledge, Decision Making, and the Co‐Production of Practice.Michael Loughlin, Stephen Buetow, Michael Cournoyea, Samantha Marie Copeland, Benjamin Chin-Yee & K. W. M. Fulford - 2019 - Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 25 (6):911-920.
    There is now broad agreement that ideas like person-centred care, patient expertise and shared decision-making are no longer peripheral to health discourse, fine ideals or merely desirable additions to sound, scientific clinical practice. Rather, their incorporation into our thinking and planning of health and social care is essential if we are to respond adequately to the problems that confront us: they need to be seen not as “ethical add-ons” but core components of any genuinely integrated, realistic and conceptually sound account (...)
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