Oregon's Advance Directive for Mental Health Treatment: Implications for Policy

  • Patricia Backlar
  • Bentson H. Mcfarland
Article

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

REFERENCES

  1. Appelbaum, P.S. (1991). Advance directives for psychiatric treatment. Hospital & Community Psychiatry, 42, 983–984.Google Scholar
  2. Appelbaum, P.S., & Grisso, T. (1988). Patients' capacities to consent to treatment. New England Journal of Medicine, 319, 1635–1638.Google Scholar
  3. Backlar, P. (1994). The family face of schizophrenia. New York, NY: Tarcher/Putnam.Google Scholar
  4. Backlar, P. (1995). The longing for order: Oregon's medical advance directive for mental health treatment. Community Mental Health Journal, 31, 103–108.Google Scholar
  5. Backlar, P., & McFarland, B.H. (1993). A national survey of ethics committees in state mental hospitals. Healthcare Ethics Committee Forum (HEC Forum), 5, 272–288.Google Scholar
  6. Backlar, P., McFarland, B.H. (1994). Ethics committees in state mental hospitals. Hospital & Community Psychiatry, 45, 576–580.Google Scholar
  7. Backlar, P., & McFarland, B.H. (1996). A survey on use of advance directives for mental health treatment in Oregon. Psychiatric Services, 47, 1387–1389.Google Scholar
  8. Backlar, P., Asmann, B.D., & Joondeph R.C. (1994). Can I plan now for the mental health treatment I would want if I were in crisis? A guide to Oregon's Declaration for Mental Health Treatment. Salem, OR: Office of Mental Health Services, Mental Health and Developmental Disability Services Division.Google Scholar
  9. Barret, C.L. (1995). Practical comments on the Advance Declaration for Mental Health Treatment. Oregon Estate Planning and Administration Section Newsletter, 12, 1–2.Google Scholar
  10. Brock, D.W. (1994). Good decision-making for incompetent patients. Hastings Center Report, 24, S8–S10.Google Scholar
  11. Brown, S.J. (1995, July 10–11). “An idea whose time has come”: Advance directives' move into mental health care. Clinical Psychiatry News, p. 10.Google Scholar
  12. Capron, A.M. (1991). Protection of research subjects: Do special rules apply to epidemiology? Law, Medicine, and Health Care, 19(3–4), 184–190.Google Scholar
  13. Cutler, D.L., Tatum, E., & Shore, J.H. (1987). A comparison of schizophrenic patients in different community support approaches. Community Mental Health Journal, 23, 103–113.Google Scholar
  14. Dresser, R. (1984). Bound to treatment: The Ulysses contract. Hastings Center Report, 14, 13–16.Google Scholar
  15. Dresser, R. (1994). Advance directives: Implications for policy. Hastings Center Report, 24(Special Suppl.), S2–S5.Google Scholar
  16. Greco, P.J., Schulman, K.A., LaVizzo-Mourey, R., & Hansen-Flaschen, J. (1991). The Patient Self-Determination Act and the future of advance directives. Annals of Internal Medicine, 115, 639–643.Google Scholar
  17. Herr, S.S., & Hopkins, B.L. (1994). Health care decision making for persons with disabilities: An alternative to guardianship. Journal of the American Medical Association, 271, 1017–1022.Google Scholar
  18. Honigfeld, G. (1996). Effects of the clozapine national registry system on incidence of deaths related to agranulocytosis. Psychiatric Services, 47, 52–55.Google Scholar
  19. Hughes, D.L., & Singer, P.A. (1992). Family physicians' attitudes toward advance directives. Canadian Medical Association Journal, 146, 1937–1944.Google Scholar
  20. Katz, J. (1984). The silent world of doctor and patient. New York: Free Press.Google Scholar
  21. Lacro, J.P., Sewell, D.D., Warren, K., Woody, S., Harris, M.J., & Jeste, D.V. (1994). Improving documentation of consent for neuroleptic therapy. Hospital & Community Psychiatry, 45, 176–178.Google Scholar
  22. Levinsky, N.G. (1996). The purpose of advance planning—autonomy for patients or limitation of care? New England Journal of Medicine, 335, 741–743.Google Scholar
  23. Lucksted, A., & Coursey, R.D. (1995). Consumer perceptions of pressure and force in psychiatric treatments. Psychiatric Services, 46, 146–150.Google Scholar
  24. Nagel, T. (1979). Mortal questions. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  25. Nussbaum, M. (1989). Recoiling from reason. The New York Review of Books, 36, 36–41. au]New York Public Health Law, Art 29-C (1991). au]Omnibus Budget Reconciliation Act of 1990 (OBRA). (1990). (Formerly this Act was called the “Patient Self-Determination Act of 1990”). Sec. 4206: Medicare Provider Agreements Assuring the Implementation of a Patient's Right to Participate In and Direct Health Care Decisions Affecting the Patient. Public law no. 101–508. au]Oregon Administrative Rule, 309-34-870 [3] [1] (1991). au]Oregon Revised Statutes, ORS 127.700–127.737 (1993)Google Scholar
  26. Pinkney, D.S. (1991, November 25). Facilities must ask about advance directives: Law may encourage talk about end-of-life care. American Medical News, pp. 28–29.Google Scholar
  27. President's Commission for the Study of Ethical Problems in Medicine and Biomedical and Behavioral Research. (1982). Making health care decisions: A report on the ethical and legal implications of informed consent in the patient-practitioner relationship. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office.Google Scholar
  28. President's Commission for the Study of Ethical Problems in Medicine and Behavioral Research. (1983). Deciding to forego life-sustaining treatment: ethical, medical, and legal issues in treatment decisions. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office.Google Scholar
  29. Purtillo, R.B. (1995). Managed care: Challenges facing interdisciplinary health care teams. Update: Loma Linda University Center for Christian Bioethics, 11, 1–4.Google Scholar
  30. Robertson, J.A. (1991). Second thoughts on living wills. Hastings Center Report, 21, 6–9.Google Scholar
  31. Rogers, A.J., & Centifanti, J.B. (1991). Beyond “self-paternalism”: Response to Rosenson and Kasten. Schizophrenia Bulletin, 17, 9–14.Google Scholar
  32. Rosenson, M.K., & Kasten, A.G. (1991). Another view of autonomy: Arranging consent in advance. Schizophrenia Bulletin, 17, 1–7.Google Scholar
  33. Szasz, T. (1982). The psychiatric will: A new mechanism for protecting against “psychosis” and “psychiatry.” American Psychologist, 37, 762–770.Google Scholar
  34. SUPPORT Principal Investigators. (1995). A controlled trial to improve care for seriously ill hospitalized patients. Journal of the American Medical Association, 274, 1591–1598.Google Scholar
  35. The English Law Commission. (1991). Consultation Paper No. 119: Mentally incapacitated adults and decision-making: An overview. London: Her Majesty's Stationary Office.Google Scholar
  36. Wedding, D., Topolski, J., & McGaha, A. (1995). Maintaining the confidentiality of computerized mental health outcome data. Journal of Mental Health Administration, 22, 237–244.Google Scholar
  37. Wexler, D.B. (1994). An orientation to therapeutic jurisprudence. New England Journal on Criminal and Civil Confinement, 20, 259–264.Google Scholar
  38. Winick, B.J. (1994). The right to refuse mental health treatment: A therapeutic jurisprudence analysis. International Journal of Law and Psychiatry, 17, 99–117.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Human Sciences Press, Inc. 1998

Authors and Affiliations

  • Patricia Backlar
    • 1
    • 2
  • Bentson H. Mcfarland
    • 3
  1. 1.Department of PhilosophyPortland State UniversityUSA
  2. 2.Center for Ethics in Health CareOregon Health Sciences UniversityUSA
  3. 3.School of MedicineOregon Health Sciences UniversityUSA

Personalised recommendations