ethical

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eth·i·cal

(eth'i-kăl),
Relating to ethics; in conformity with the rules governing personal and professional conduct.

ethical

(ĕth′ĭ-kəl)
adj.
Relating to or being a drug dispensed solely on the prescription of a physician.

eth′i·cal·ly adv.
eth′i·cal·ness, eth′i·cal′i·ty (-kăl′ĭ-tē) n.

eth·i·cal

(eth'i-kăl)
Relating to ethics; in conformity with the rules governing personal and professional conduct.

eth·i·cal

(eth'i-kăl)
Relating to ethics; in conformity with the rules governing personal and professional conduct.

Patient discussion about ethical

Q. The cobbler's shoes are never fixed A bit philosophical/ethical question: do you think it’s a appropriate to an alternative therapist to treat people with disease he or she has and can’t cure himself?

A. Even dietitian can suffer from depression and eat too much, or a gym coach that suffers from injury that prevents him or her from exercising. The knowledge and capabilities are not dependent on the specific situation of the therapist, not to mention the many explanations for such cases.

However, I do agree it may seem a bit suspicious…

More discussions about ethical
References in periodicals archive ?
Although both faculty and students viewed most of the behaviors as unethical, there were differences detected in the degree of perceived ethicalness.
The executives were first asked to make judgments, on a 7-point Likert scale, as to the effectiveness and ethicalness of 38 HR-related competitive intelligence activities.
Like the executives, they judged the ethicalness of the 38 items on a 7-point Likert scale.
Reviews of the ethical decision-making literature indicate that a large number of studies have investigated the effects of performance, environmental change, age, and the differences between group type (college students and professional managers) on the ethicalness of decision making using an individual-level of analysis (Ford and Richardson, 1994; Jones, 1991; Randall and Gibson, 1990).