SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • 1
    President's Commission. President's Commission for the Study of Ethical Problems in Medicine and Biomedical and Behavioral Research. Making Health Care Decisions: The Ethical and Legal Implications of Informed Consent in the Patient-Practitioner Relationship, Vol. 1. Washington, DC: Government Printing Office, 1982.
  • 2
    Katz J. The Silent World of Doctor and Patient. New York: Free Press, 1984.
  • 3
    Beauchamp TL, Childress JF. Principles of Biomedical Ethics. New York, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1989.
  • 4
    Kassirer JP. Incorporating patients’ preferences into medical decisions. New England Journal of Medicine, 1994; 330: 18951896.
  • 5
    Pellegrino ED. Patient and physician autonomy: conflicting rights and obligations in the physician–patient relationship. Journal of Contemporary Health Law and Policy, 1994; 10: 4768.
  • 6
    Coulter A. Paternalism or partnership? British Medical Journal, 1999; 319: 719720.
  • 7
    Department of Health. Choice, Responsiveness and Equity. http://www.doh.gov.uk/choiceconsultation/research.htm (accessed October 2003).
  • 8
    Silverman DR. Narrowing the gap between rhetoric and the reality of medical ethics. Academic Medicine, 1996; 71: 227237.
  • 9
    Ende J, Kazis L, Ash AB, Moskowitz MA. Measuring patients’ desire for autonomy: decision making and information-seeking preferences among medical patients. Journal of General Internal Medicine, 1989; 4: 2330.
  • 10
    Beisecker AE, Beisecker TD. Patient information-seeking behaviors when communicating with doctors. Medical Care, 1990; 28: 1928.
  • 11
    Guadagnoli E, Ward P. Patient participation in decision making. Social Science and Medicine, 1998; 47: 329339.
  • 12
    Deber RB. The patient-physician partnership: changing roles, and the desire for information. Canadian Medical Association Journal, 1994; 151: 171176.
  • 13
    Degner LF, Kristjanson LJ, Bowman D et al. Information needs and decisional preferences in women with breast cancer. Journal of the American Medical Association, 1997; 277: 14851492.
  • 14
    Kenny P, Quine S, Shiell A, Cameron S. Participation in treatment decision-making by women with early stage breast cancer. Health Expectations, 1999; 2: 159168.
  • 15
    Degner LF, Sloan JA. Decision making during serious illness: what role do patients really want to play? Journal of Clinical Epidemiology, 1992; 45: 941949.
  • 16
    Stiggelbout AM, Kiebert GM. A role for the sick role: patient preferences regarding information and participation in clinical decision making. Canadian Medical Association Journal, 1997; 157: 383389.
  • 17
    Brady TJ. The patient's role in rheumatology care. Current Opinion in Rheumatology, 1998; 10: 146151.
  • 18
    Entwistle VA, Skea ZC, O'Donnell MT. Decision about treatment: interpretations of two measures of control by women having a hysterectomy. Social Science and Medicine, 2001; 53: 721732.
  • 19
    Beaver K, Bogg J, Luker KA. Decision-making role preferences and information needs: a comparison of colorectal and breast cancer. Health Expectations, 1999; 2: 266276.
  • 20
    Caress A-L, Luker K, Woodcock A, Beaver K. A qualitative exploration of treatment decision-making role preference in adult asthma patients. Health Expectations, 2002; 5: 223235.
  • 21
    Entwistle VA, Buchan H, Coulter A, Jadad A. Towards constructive innovation and rigorous evaluation: a new series on methods for promoting and evaluating participation. Health Expectations, 1999; 2: 7577 (editorial).
  • 22
    Entwistle VA. Supporting and resourcing treatment decision-making: some policy considerations. Health Expectations, 2000; 3: 7785.
  • 23
    Coutler A. Whatever happened to shared decision-making? Health Expectations, 2002; 5: 185186.
  • 24
    Roter D. The medical visit context of treatment decision-making and the therapeutic relationship. Health Expectations, 2000; 3: 1725.
  • 25
    Keating NL, Green DC, Kao A, Gazmararian JA, Wu VY, Cleary PD. How are patients’ specific ambulatory care experiences related to trust, satisfaction, and considering changing physicians? Journal of General Internal Medicine, 2002; 17: 2939.
  • 26
    Englehardt H. The Foundations of Bioethics, 2nd edn. New York: Oxford University Press, 1996.
  • 27
    BayertzK, ed. Sanctity of Life and Human Dignity. Boston: Kluwer Academic Press, 1996.
  • 28
    Keyes W. Life, Death, and the Law: A Sourcebook on Autonomy and Responsibility in Medical Ethics. Springfield, IL: Thomas, 1995.
  • 29
    Hall MA, Dugan E, Zheng B, Mishra AK. Trust in physicians and medical institutions: what is it, can it be measured, and does it matter. The Milbank Quarterly, 2001; 79: 613639.
  • 30
    Pearson SD, Raeke LH. Patients’ trust in physicians: many theories, few measures, and little data. Journal of General Internal Medicine, 2000; 15: 509513.
  • 31
    Cassell E. Teaching the fundamentals of primary care. The Milbank Quarterly, 1995; 73: 373405.
  • 32
    Brody H. The Healer's Power. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1992.
  • 33
    Brown RF, Butow PN, Henman M, Dunn SM, Boyle F, Tattersall MHN. Responding to the active and passive patient: flexibility is the key. Health Expectations, 2002; 5: 236245.
  • 34
    Deber RB, Baumann AO. Clinical reasoning in medicine and nursing: decision making versus problem solving. Teaching and Learning in Medicine, 1992; 4: 140146.
  • 35
    Kraetschmer N. Preferences of patients undergoing angiogram for participation in treatment decisions: coping style and the Problem Solving-Decision Making Scale. Master of Science thesis, Graduate Department of Community Health, University of Toronto, Toronto, ON, 1994.
  • 36
    Deber RB, Kraetschmer N, Irvine J. What role do patients wish to play in treatment decision making? Archives of Internal Medicine, 1996; 156: 14141420.
  • 37
    Sharpe N. The impact of trust on roles patients wish to play in making medical decisions. Doctor of Philosophy thesis, Graduate Department of Community Health, University of Toronto, Toronto, ON, 1997.
  • 38
    Cassileth BR, Zupkis RV, Sutton-Smith K, March V. Information and participation preferences among cancer patients. Annals of Internal Medicine, 1980; 92: 832836.
  • 39
    Strull WM, Lo B, Charles G. Do patients want to participate in medical decision making? Journal of the American Medical Association, 1984; 252: 29902994.
  • 40
    Weeks JC. Preferences of older cancer patients: can you judge a book by its cover? Journal of the National Cancer Institute, 1994; 86: 17431744.
  • 41
    Siminoff LA, Fetting JH. Factors affecting treatment decisions for a life-threatening illness: the case of medical treatment of breast cancer. Social Science and Medicine, 1991; 32: 813818.
  • 42
    Wartman SA, Morlock LL, Malitz FE, Palm EA. Patient understanding and satisfaction as predictors of compliance. Medical Care, 1983; 21: 886891.
  • 43
    Cassileth B, Zupkis R, Sutton-Smith K, March V. Information and participation preferences among cancer patients. Annals of Internal Medicine, 1988; 92: 832836.
  • 44
    Greenfield S, Kaplan SH, Ware JE. Jr. Expanding patient involvement in care: effects on patient outcomes. Annals of Internal Medicine, 1985; 102: 520528.
  • 45
    Anderson LA, Dedrick RF. Development of the trust in physician scale: a measure to assess interpersonal trust in patient–physician relationships. Psychological Reports, 1990; 67: 10911100.
  • 46
    Thom DH, Ribisl KM, Stewart AL, Luke DA, Stanford Trust Study Physicians. Further validation and reliability testing of the Trust in Physician Scale. Medical Care, 1999; 37: 510517.
  • 47
    Freeburger JK, Callahan LF, Currey SS, Anderson LA. Use of the Trust in Physician scale in patients with rheumatic disease: psychometric properties and correlates of trust in the rheumatologist. Arthritis and Rheumatism, 2003; 49: 5158.
  • 48
    Thom DH, Stanford Trust Study Physicians. Physician behaviors that predict patient trust. Journal of Family Practice, 2001; 50: 323328.