Search Results Search Sort by RelevanceMost Recent Case and Commentary Oct 2009 The Patient Who Says He Is Ready to Die Margaret Tarpley, MLS and John Tarpley, MD Virtual Mentor. 2009;11(10):761-765. doi: 10.1001/virtualmentor.2009.11.10.ccas3-0910. Case and Commentary Jun 2015 Physician Paternalism and Severe Disability: Strengthening Autonomy through Therapeutic Engagement Kristi L. Kirschner, MD My most important job is to help my patients (and their families) who are depressed, grieving, or angry following severe injury or illness to imagine possible narratives for the next chapter of life. AMA J Ethics. 2015;17(6):500-505. doi: 10.1001/journalofethics.2015.17.6.ecas1-1506. Case and Commentary May 2020 How Should the Recovery Process Be Shared Between Patients and Clinicians? Patrick S. Phelan, Mary C. Politi, PhD, and Christopher J. Dy, MD, MPH During immediate and long-term recovery periods, decisions must account for patients’ personal goals and possible clinical outcomes and should clarify what recovery means. AMA J Ethics. 2020;22(5):E380-387. doi: 10.1001/amajethics.2020.380. Case and Commentary Jan 2005 Futile Care: An Inoperable Cancer Faith Lagay, PhD Virtual Mentor. 2005;7(1):74-79. doi: 10.1001/virtualmentor.2005.7.1.ccas13-0501. Case and Commentary Aug 2009 Communicating Risk of Infertility to Adolescents Prior to Chemotherapy, Commentary 1 John Hutter, MD The practice of banking sperm from adolescents about to undergo chemotherapy is not universal, which lends support to the argument that parental consent be required for the intervention. Virtual Mentor. 2009;11(8):589-593. doi: 10.1001/virtualmentor.2009.11.8.ccas3-0908. Case and Commentary Aug 2009 Communicating Risk of Infertility to Adolescents Prior to Chemotherapy, Commentary 2 James L. Klosky, PhD Virtual Mentor. 2009;11(8):593-597. doi: 10.1001/virtualmentor.2009.11.8.ccas3-0908.