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Legislation Relating to Hospital Post

A Scottish Executive Health Department consultation on the legislation relating to hospital post mortem examinations took place between 24 November 2003 and 27 February 2004. A consultation paper was issued to which 29 responses were received from a range of professional organisations and individuals. This is a summary of the analysis of the responses to the written consultation. The findings will inform the preparation of advice to Ministers on the comments received on the proposal to change the Human Tissue Act 1961 in Scotland. Further context is provided by the review of relevant legislation elsewhere in the UK and the desire to maintain a general consistency in approach across jurisdictions. "Oxandrolone Powder India" The current legislation Sustanon 250 Weekly Dosage governing hospital post mortem examinations is the Human Tissue Act 1961. The need has been identified for updating the law to meet modern requirements and expectations. The Review Group undertook the ground work for a revised legislative framework and the consultation sought views on the Executive's proposals which resulted.

The ConsultationThe consultation on the Legislation Relating to Hospital Post Mortem took place between 24 November 2003 and 27 February 2004. Over 100 copies of the consultation paper were distributed to a wide range of people and organisations in the public, private and voluntary sectors. The consultation coincided with the launch of another related consultation in Scotland on the retention of organs Buy Cheap Jintropin Online at post mortem examination which is the subject of a separate analysis report.

A press release "Oxandrolone Powder India" helped publicise the consultation paper which was made available on the respective websites of the Scottish Executive and the Review Group.

The consultation paper was structured around 3 main topics:Aims and ObjectivesThe aim of the research was to analyse the comments contained in written responses to the consultation on the Legislation Relating to Hospital Post Mortem Examination, to present the findings of the analysis and to identify any gaps Winstrol 1 Ciclo in respondent sector.

MethodologyResponses to the consultation were sent to the Scottish Executive consultation team either in hard copy or via e mail. The consultation team sent copies of each response to The Research Shop for analysis. The consultation attracted a relatively small volume of responses but represented a wide range of respondent categories with NHS bodies and trusts comprising the largest group of respondents. One gap in respondent organisations emerged as that of representative minority ethnic groups.

An electronic Excel database was used to store and assist analysis of the responses. Most of the analysis was qualitative in nature although where scope for quantitative analysis existed, this was exploited.

Nature of ResponsesThe general mood of responses was one of concern over ensuring that legislative changes maintained an appropriate balance between preserving the rights of the deceased and their families, whilst permitting a reasonable and useful level of hospital post mortem examination to continue. A recurring view was that there appeared to be some current uncertainty amongst professionals concerning 4-chlorodehydromethyltestosteron hospital post mortems which had, of late, had a negative impact on the level of post mortems being Testosterone Enanthate Liver carried out.

The consultation document appeared to be comprehensive with "Buy Cheap Jintropin Online" few additional themes emerging in the consultation process. Responses tended to follow closely the ordering of the topics outlined in the document which facilitated the systematic analysis of their content. Such circumstances were envisaged as in the event of a possible public health risk where a quick diagnosis may be deemed necessary.

Most commentators made suggestions for additions and amendments to the list of purposes for which a hospital post mortem examination can be undertaken. A recurring request was for "research" to be added to the list.

There were mixed views on whether "genetic testing" required to be added, with a few respondents considering that this may already be covered by the existing elements.

Where the hospital has been dealing with only one parent and is aware that the other parent is still alive, respondents tended to support the view that the hospital should make efforts to trace the absent parent.

Where parents are separated or otherwise in dispute, a common view was that the parent who provided the child with the majority of care should be the first to be approached by the hospital. The most common response was that the safeguards proposed for mature children were appropriate.

Most respondents appeared to be in favour of permitting orally expressed wishes of the deceased to prevail.

There were differences in opinion over whether surviving relatives should be able to over turn a previously expressed wish of the deceased. Where a hospital holds a written note of the deceased's wishes but the relatives say that the deceased subsequently changed their mind, consultees were split on which of these wishes should prevail with no clear recommendation emerging.

Overall, respondents liked the general structure of the proposed next of kin hierarchy although various amendments were suggested. A substantial body of respondents requested that "friend of long standing" be added to the list.

Reasons given by those opposing formal prescription focused on the need to retain flexibility for changes to evolve. Reasons for legislative prescription of the forms included the need to establish consistency and remove ambiguity.