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justice- Fairness, treatment of everyone in the same way. involves actions in which like cases should be treated alike.Bioethical standards1) autonomy-the right to choose for himself or herself. ability to make a choice free from external constraints.2) freedom-3) veracity-right to truth. the obligation to tell the truth and not to lie or deceive others.4) privacy-the right of privacy avoids conflict and promotes harmony5) beneficence-actions performed that contribute to the welfare of others 6) fidelity-right to what has been promised. duty to be faithful to one's commitments.Benchmark: the process of comparing data to other reliable sources, internally and externallyCriterionRuleNormPrincipleCardinal virtues: wisdom, courage, self-control and justiceTelehealth- Telecommunication technologies used to deliver health-related services or to connect patients and healthcare providers to maximize patients’ health status. A relatively new term in our medical/nursing vocabulary, referring to a wide range of health services that are delivered by telecommunications-ready tools such as the telephone, videophone, and computer3 broad methods of digital care delivery that are "away" from the patient-means "healing at a distance" telemedicine(stationary scheduled remote diagnostics of health status)
Final Exam Study Guideremote management/monitory/coaching(stationary home or facility-based, with scheduled and as-needed remote transmission of health status Mobile health (mHealth) "community" groups/social media (wearable mobile patient-generated healthdata with scheduled and as needed remote transmission of health status Clinical usesa) transmitting clinical date for assessment, diagnoses, or disease b) promoting disease prevention and good health c) using telephone and videographic technologies to provide health advice in emergent casesd) using real time video i.e: exchanging health services or video conferencing Medical ApplicationsApps Providing Access to Electronic CopiesApps for General Patient EducationGeneric Aids or General Purpose AppsApps as Educational ToolsApps Automating Office OperationsMedical DevicesSome mobile apps may meet the definition of a medical device but because they pose a lower risk to the public, the FDA intends to exercise enforcement discretion over these devices (meaning it will not enforce requirements under the FD&C Act). One example is a mobile app that makes a light emitting diode (LED) operate. If the manufacturer intends the system to illuminate objects generally (i.e., without a specific medical device intended use), the mobile app would not be considered a medical device. If, however, through marketing, labeling, and the circumstances surrounding the distribution, the mobile app is promoted by the manufacturer for use as a light source for providers to examine patients, then the intended use of the light source would be similar to a conventional device such as an ophthalmoscope.FDA Oversight for Medical Devices