Spirituality In Medicine and Health Care. Dr. Thomas R. McCormick Dept. of Medical History & Ethics U.W. School of Medicine Adjunct Professor: Bioethics Program, Midwestern University. University of Washington MHE, Family Med, Soc Wk, Pastoral Care MHE 518 & Fam Med 547
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Dr. Thomas R. McCormick
Dept. of Medical History & Ethics
U.W. School of Medicine
Adjunct Professor: Bioethics Program, Midwestern University
University of Washington MHE, Family Med, Soc Wk, Pastoral Care
MHE 518 & Fam Med 547
“Spirituality in Health Care”
A QUESTION OF “MEANING MAKING”
WHAT KIND OF FUTURE?
grow from the approach of Hygeia.
Medical historians claim that the story also had a profound affect upon the practice of medicine.
For centuries, physicians were recruited and trained in the monasteries, which were repositories of medical texts which were preserved and copied by the monks.
The physician’s duty was to care for the patient, without regard for race, religion, gender or any other feature, other than the patient’s need.
“I Am Awake” (Aware)
and rituals of