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  1.  6
    Advance Care Planning with Chronically Ill Patients: A Relational Autonomy Approach.Tieghan Killackey, Elizabeth Peter, Jane Maciver & Shan Mohammed - forthcoming - Nursing Ethics:096973301984803.
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  2.  35
    Sustaining Hope as a Moral Competency in the Context of Aggressive Care.Elizabeth Peter, Shan Mohammed & Anne Simmonds - 2015 - Nursing Ethics 22 (7):743-753.
    -/- Background: Nurses who provide aggressive care often experience the ethical challenge of needing to preserve the hope of seriously ill patients and their families without providing false hope. -/- Research objectives: The purpose of this inquiry was to explore nurses’ moral competence related to fostering hope in patients and their families within the context of aggressive technological care. A secondary purpose was to understand how this competence is shaped by the social–moral space of nurses’ work in order to capture (...)
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  3.  29
    Rituals, Death and the Moral Practice of Medical Futility.Shan Mohammed & Elizabeth Peter - 2009 - Nursing Ethics 16 (3):292-302.
    Medical futility is often defined as providing inappropriate treatments that will not improve disease prognosis, alleviate physiological symptoms, or prolong survival. This understanding of medical futility is problematic because it rests on the final outcomes of procedures that are narrow and medically defined. In this article, Walker's `expressivecollaborative' model of morality is used to examine how certain critical care interventions that are considered futile actually have broader social functions surrounding death and dying. By examining cardiopulmonary resuscitation and life-sustaining intensive care (...)
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    The Medicalisation of the Dying Self: The Search for Life Extension in Advanced Cancer.Shan Mohammed, Elizabeth Peter, Denise Gastaldo & Doris Howell - 2020 - Nursing Inquiry 27 (1).
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  5. Nurses’ Experiences of Ethical Responsibilities of Care During the COVID-19 Pandemic.Elizabeth Peter, Shan Mohammed, Tieghan Killackey, Jane MacIver & Caroline Variath - 2022 - Nursing Ethics 29 (4):844-857.
    Background The COVID-19 pandemic has forced rapid and widespread change to standards of patient care and nursing practice, inevitably leading to unprecedented shifts in the moral conditions of nursing work. Less is known about how these challenges have affected nurses’ capacity to meet their ethical responsibilities and what has helped to sustain their efforts to continue to care. Research objectives 1) To explore nurses’ experiences of striving to fulfill their ethical responsibilities of care during the COVID-19 pandemic and 2) to (...)
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