Dual Relationship

Any situation in which a doctor-patient relationship may be ‘contaminated’ by a second relationship—e.g., business or financial relationships, romantic involvement, or blood or marital relatedness
References in periodicals archive ?
Its a dual relationship - Jeremy and Luciana - I don't think Luciana would claim all the credit for getting 80% of the vote.
Past research has established the dual relationship between education, employment, and abuse, whereby low education and poor labor market prospects raise the risk of domestic violence while abuse also undermines educational attainment and employment.
Denison offers this discussion of the meta-genre of anime, drawing out controversies and subtleties in its definition beyond the simple answer of oJapanese animation,o and exploring the complex nature of its dual relationship with its Japanese culture of origin and its international but especially American culture of popularity.
At the time ST became a PKS customer in July 2011, PKS "failed to perform an adequate review of Vungarala's dual relationship with ST to determine whether this relationship heightened the risk of fraudulent conduct by Vungarala toward the tribe," the complaint states.
What was less clear, however, was whether accepting money from a supervisee constituted a dual relationship.
We selected the vignette because it presented a dual relationship in counseling, one of the most common ethical violations (Neukrug, Milliken, & Walden 2001).
Twenty years after comprehensive education reform brought public charter schools to Massachusetts, the state continues to have a curious dual relationship with charters: Evidence strongly suggests they have made an enormous, positive impact on public education, yet many state and local education officials remain reluctant to unleash the full power that charters have to transform education.
The field of mental health has coined the term dual relationship to describe ethical problems that occur when a therapist enters into additional roles with a client that are not central to providing therapy.
Nurses in rural services had a dual relationship --professional and private--with their community.
In recent years, social workers have paid increasing attention to boundary and dual relationship issues (see NASW Code of Ethics, standard 1.
With the exception of the Psychology profession (American Psychological Association, 2002), the ethical standards of the various helping professions discourage the practice of bartering because of the resulting dual relationship it creates between practitioner and client (American Counseling Association, 2005; Clinical Social Work Federation, 1997; National Association of Social Workers, 1996).