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Applying ethical standards to guide shared decision-making with youth athletes / Michael, McNamee

British Journal of Sports Medicine, Start page: bjsports-2018-099183

Swansea University Author: Michael, McNamee

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Abstract

Despite the vast quantity of information available to patients, parents and clinicians, high-quality information and knowledge remains in relatively short supply.1 The benefits of an active lifestyle are incontrovertible. However, youth athletes have substantial risk for sports-related injuries to t...

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Published in: British Journal of Sports Medicine
ISSN: 0306-3674 1473-0480
Published: 2018
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URI: https://cronfa.swan.ac.uk/Record/cronfa40971
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first_indexed 2018-07-11T13:33:40Z
last_indexed 2018-07-11T13:33:40Z
id cronfa40971
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spelling 2018-07-11T09:25:28.0546513 v2 40971 2018-07-11 Applying ethical standards to guide shared decision-making with youth athletes 85b0b1623e55d977378622a6aab7ee6e 0000-0002-5857-909X Michael McNamee Michael McNamee true false 2018-07-11 STSC Despite the vast quantity of information available to patients, parents and clinicians, high-quality information and knowledge remains in relatively short supply.1 The benefits of an active lifestyle are incontrovertible. However, youth athletes have substantial risk for sports-related injuries to the musculoskeletal system and the brain.2 3 These potential dangers are known to clinicians who are helping youth athletes and their parents make sound decisions about injury management and sports participation. In the face of these challenges, how does the clinician fulfil his or her duty of care to youth athletes?The aim of this editorial is to illustrate how different ethical standards can help guide better shared decisions in sports medicine clinical practice. Youth athletes are a particularly vulnerable group because their life plans are still developing. Adding to this complexity is an increasing trend towards professionalisation in youth sport. When arriving at a decision in a clinical dilemma, one or several ethical standards may help the decision-making team evaluate if a decision is ethically justifiable. The 2018 International Olympic Committee consensus on paediatric ACL injury4 outlined six ethical standards (box 1) that may apply to different situations in sports medicine clinical practice. Journal Article British Journal of Sports Medicine bjsports-2018-099183 0306-3674 1473-0480 1 1 2018 2018-01-01 10.1136/bjsports-2018-099183 COLLEGE NANME Sports Science COLLEGE CODE STSC Swansea University 2018-07-11T09:25:28.0546513 2018-07-11T09:21:20.2131287 College of Engineering Sports Science Clare L Ardern 1 Hege Grindem 2 Guri Ranum Ekås 3 Romain Seil 4 Michael McNamee 0000-0002-5857-909X 5
title Applying ethical standards to guide shared decision-making with youth athletes
spellingShingle Applying ethical standards to guide shared decision-making with youth athletes
Michael, McNamee
title_short Applying ethical standards to guide shared decision-making with youth athletes
title_full Applying ethical standards to guide shared decision-making with youth athletes
title_fullStr Applying ethical standards to guide shared decision-making with youth athletes
title_full_unstemmed Applying ethical standards to guide shared decision-making with youth athletes
title_sort Applying ethical standards to guide shared decision-making with youth athletes
author_id_str_mv 85b0b1623e55d977378622a6aab7ee6e
author_id_fullname_str_mv 85b0b1623e55d977378622a6aab7ee6e_***_Michael, McNamee
author Michael, McNamee
format Journal article
container_title British Journal of Sports Medicine
container_start_page bjsports-2018-099183
publishDate 2018
institution Swansea University
issn 0306-3674
1473-0480
doi_str_mv 10.1136/bjsports-2018-099183
college_str College of Engineering
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hierarchy_top_id collegeofengineering
hierarchy_top_title College of Engineering
hierarchy_parent_id collegeofengineering
hierarchy_parent_title College of Engineering
department_str Sports Science{{{_:::_}}}College of Engineering{{{_:::_}}}Sports Science
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description Despite the vast quantity of information available to patients, parents and clinicians, high-quality information and knowledge remains in relatively short supply.1 The benefits of an active lifestyle are incontrovertible. However, youth athletes have substantial risk for sports-related injuries to the musculoskeletal system and the brain.2 3 These potential dangers are known to clinicians who are helping youth athletes and their parents make sound decisions about injury management and sports participation. In the face of these challenges, how does the clinician fulfil his or her duty of care to youth athletes?The aim of this editorial is to illustrate how different ethical standards can help guide better shared decisions in sports medicine clinical practice. Youth athletes are a particularly vulnerable group because their life plans are still developing. Adding to this complexity is an increasing trend towards professionalisation in youth sport. When arriving at a decision in a clinical dilemma, one or several ethical standards may help the decision-making team evaluate if a decision is ethically justifiable. The 2018 International Olympic Committee consensus on paediatric ACL injury4 outlined six ethical standards (box 1) that may apply to different situations in sports medicine clinical practice.
published_date 2018-01-01T13:01:35Z
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