Forensic Patient

Forensics Australia, New Zealand A person who has been found to be of unsound mind or permanently unfit for trial by a jury or the Mental Health Court
Forensics United States
(1) A patient in legal custody of law enforcement officers or a correctional facility
(2) A possible sexual assault victim being examined by a forensic nurse
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
A Health Practitioners Disciplinary Tribunal hearing in Wellington in July 2016 was told that while "Patient A" was not a forensic patient, she had needed the services of the mental health nurse, "R", in his court liaison role.
This legal procedure therefore divides the forensic patient population into two distinct groups, purely based on the seriousness of the alleged offence as determined by the Act.
The nurses' evaluation of a forensic patient typically is monitoring their behaviors, documenting them into our notes.
There is a great deal of similarity between the mentally ill offender in prison and forensic patient in a state psychiatric hospital, and both tend to cross back and forth between the systems.
Forensic nurses share skills and a body of knowledge related to the identification, assessment, and analysis of forensic patient data.
A forensic nurse who teaches and practices in New Mexico, Darnell offers people at all levels within the healthcare spectrum basic knowledge and skills for ensuring that a forensic patient's legal rights are protected within the healthcare setting.
population and proximity to hospital) factors have been shown to positively predict rates of psychiatric admission (2) and recent data reveals a trend toward increasing forensic patient populations.
NSW forensic patient scheme and the new provisions on victims.
672.54 contemplate the Review Board's being able to make orders binding on any person other than the accused, including the Director?; (b) does the section authorize the Board to make decisions concerning aspects of a forensic patient's treatment program?
When a forensic patient asks his psychiatrist, "When can I go home?" the answer sometimes may be: "Never."
In Oregon an independent Psychiatric Security Review Board (PSRB) was mandated in order to enhance uniformity and predictability in forensic patient management?' Informed decision making regarding insanity acquittees is now possible, because the PSRB has compiled and produced comprehensive data for each person under its jurisdiction.
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