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Creating Waves of Awareness

How many times people providing a health service (doctor and/or homeopath) have had to face the difficult position of having to make a decision in the case of a patient no longer curable.

Obviously, it is not the best circumstance, but it is our duty to get the best deal for the good death of the patient. I'm talking about a dignified death.

Everyone knows how powerful can be our homeopathic remedies, but perhaps a few know at what moment we must stop in order not to prolong the suffering of a patient in agony.

Logically, this will depend largely of the circumstances in which the patient is, I mean, if the patient really has no chance to life, in this sense, it is very easy to misunderstand the concept of passive euthanasia, that it refers to the type euthanasia characterized by intentionally letting die patient in a default way, only with care or treatment that are necessary and reasonable.

This expression "passive euthanasia” is sometimes used incorrectly to refer to good medical practice, when rather is disguising the failure of disproportionate treatments that are counterproductive, undesirable or too expensive.

We must not talk about any form of euthanasia in such cases because it promotes ambiguity and helps to blur the boundaries between the proper practice of medicine and euthanasia. It's the supporters who try this practice.

However, it should be maintained the expression and the specific concept of passive euthanasia despite of sometimes have been misunderstood the meaning, on occasion, thus ending the life of the patient by medical indication: denying care that is necessary and reasonable.

Furthermore, there is the case of unwarranted active euthanasia that is not other thing that simply the use intentioned, deliberate of one positive action that causes death.

If we consider both types of euthanasia, they can fall in bioethics misperceptions, however one of them, the passive, should be taken into account in certain circumstances in which the patient has died but only lives vegetatively. (Personal opinion)

For most of patients without possibilities, there is a way, the way of ortoeuthanasia, referring to the death accepted, but in the best possible conditions with all discomforts relieved, without thirst, without pain, without drowning.

Finally, the best choice is yours and from patient’s family, and of course, what is approved for laws in the respective countries.

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Comment by Debby Bruck on February 6, 2010 at 11:13am
This makes sense Dr Rafeeque. This life situation put them into a place of disorder, trauma, injury, mental anguish or delusion. With a proper remedy, care and rehabilitation they can come to their senses and function within bounds of ethics and morality. It takes a lot of work and special attention in a facility that provides these sustainable provisions. Let's think in a positive light with hope.
Comment by Dr Muhammed Rafeeque on February 5, 2010 at 11:09pm
No one is born as a criminal. It is mainly influenced by his genetic makeup and his life situation. When a person does a crime, several neurotransmitters in the brain come in to action. If viewed from a scientific perspective, all criminals should be treated as sick individuals. Putting them in the jail or giving the death sentence is not a scientific method. But to save the other human beings from them, and to discourage criminal activities among others, we have no other choice.
Comment by DR. ARINDAM DUTTA on February 5, 2010 at 9:55pm
And they says.................



Comment by Dr Guillermo Zamora on February 5, 2010 at 7:25am
Hoho, never Debby...If they are anti-social, they are lost...sorry to tell you this
Comment by Debby Bruck on February 5, 2010 at 7:16am
I personally wonder whether rehabilitation of criminal is possible. Can homeopathy help turn a person around so that they can be of benefit to society? It is too sad to see loss of life of someone who may potential motivate other criminals to turn a new leaf by example.
Comment by Debby Bruck on February 5, 2010 at 7:14am
Exactly Dr Rafeeque ~ This is about easy the pain when it is accepted time of end of life. When there is still hope of recovery, continue with healing remedies. I imagine the healing remedies to assist the patient through the pain would match the remedy for transition to the next life, as well.
Comment by Dr Muhammed Rafeeque on February 4, 2010 at 11:40pm
I am strongly against mercy killing as we have no right to take the life of a person. The patient may be suffering from pain, disability etc. but our duty is to make an attempt to bring him back to the normal stage. If that is not possible, give him some palliatives to ease his sufferings. The life is given by the God almighty, hence taking the life is also his duty, we have no right to interfere. On the other hand, i do support death sentence given to a criminal who has done a very serious crime, because he is a threat for the life of other human beings.

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