Clinical Case Database / Category: Patient Management
Surgery in the Jehovah's Witness
Saran Shantikumar, Kiren Sahota, Ashok Handa
Foundation Years Journal, volume 5, issue 1, p.23 (123Doc Education, London, February 2011)
In this article, we have considered the Jehovah's Witness (JW) undergoing surgery. The pre-operative considerations, blood conservation techniques and post-operative care are discussed.
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Academic Clinical Fellow Nuffield Department of Surgery,
John Radcliffe Hospital,
Oxford. OX3 9DU
Foundation Doctor, Department of General Surgery,
Stoke Mandeville Hospital,
Aylesbury. HP21 8AL
Consultant Vascular Surgeon
Clinical Tutor and Reader in Surgery
Nuffield Department of Surgical Sciences
John Radcliffe Hospital
1. The surgical management of Jehovahâ€™s Witnesses. Royal College of Surgeons of England; 2002.
2. Goodnough et al. Detection, evaluation and management of anaemia in the elective surgical patient. Anaesth Analg. 2005;101:1858â€"61.
3. Management of anaesthesia for Jehovahâ€™s Witnesses. The Association of Anaesthetists of Great Britain and Ireland; 1999.
4. Transfusion-alternative strategies: Simple, safe, effective (video). Watchtower. http://www.watchtower.org/e/vcae/article_01.htm
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The authors of this article have not been paid. The Journal is financed by subscriptions and advertising. The Journal does not receive money from any other sources. The decision to accept or refuse this article for publication was free from financial considerations and was solely the responsibility of the Editorial Panel and Editor-in-Chief.
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All pictures and investigations shown in this article are shown with the patients’ consent. We require Authors to maintain patients’ anonymity and to obtain consent to report investigations and pictures involving human subjects when anonymity may be compromised. The Journal follows the Guidelines of the Uniform Requirements for Manuscripts (http://www.icmje.org/urm_full.pdf). The Journal requires in its Guidelines for Authors a statement from Authors that “the subject gave informed consent”.
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When reporting experiments on human subjects, the Journal requires authors to indicate whether the procedures followed were in accordance with the ethical standards of the responsible committee on human experimentation (institutional and national) and with the HelsinkiDeclaration of 1975, as revised in 2008.
About the Clinical Cases Database
The Foundation Years Clinical Cases Database is a selection of 600 peer-reviewed clinical cases in the field of patient safety and clinical practice, specifically focused on the clinical information needs of junior doctors, based around the Foundation Year Curriculum programme (MMC). The cases have been chosen to align with the Foundation Year Curriculum.
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