If you are living at home or in a hospice care facility, the document is prominently displayed where emergency personnel or other medical team members can easily find it.Forms vary by state, but essentially a POLST enables your doctor to include details about what treatments not to use, under what conditions certain treatments can be used, how long treatments may be used and when treatments should be withdrawn.
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A medical or health care power of attorney is a type of advance directive in which you name a person to make decisions for you when you are unable to do so.
In some states this directive may also be called a durable power of attorney for health care or a health care proxy.
Living wills and other advance directives are written, legal instructions regarding your preferences for medical care if you are unable to make decisions for yourself.
Advance directives guide choices for doctors and caregivers if you're terminally ill, seriously injured, in a coma, in the late stages of dementia or near the end of life. Unexpected end-of-life situations can happen at any age, so it's important for all adults to prepare these documents.Brief : 188472 Delivery Time : 29/05/06 Title: Trademarks Law: (Qs) “The European Court of Justice has now provided clear and sensible guidance on the circumstances in which a mark can be regarded as ‘devoid of distinctive character’ or descriptive of the characteristics of goods, and thus is to be refused registration under Article 3(1)(b) and (c) of the Trade Marks Directive (89/104/EEC) (and Articles 7(1)(b) and (c) of the Community trade Mark Regulation, No 40/94).” Critically discuss.ANSWER The Trade Marks Directive (89/104/EEC) applies, as Article 1 provides, to “every trade mark in respect of goods or services which is the subject of registration or of an application in a Member State for registration as an individual trade mark, a collective mark or a guarantee or certification mark, and to international registrations having effect in a Member State”.A living will is a written, legal document that spells out medical treatments you would and would not want to be used to keep you alive, as well as your preferences for other medical decisions, such as pain management or organ donation.In determining your wishes, think about your values.By planning ahead, you can get the medical care you want, avoid unnecessary suffering and relieve caregivers of decision-making burdens during moments of crisis or grief.You also help reduce confusion or disagreement about the choices you would want people to make on your behalf.Depending on where you live, a form may need to be signed by a witness or notarized.You can ask a lawyer to help you with the process, but it is generally not necessary.Specific requirements for changing directives may vary by state.You should discuss changes with your primary care doctor and make sure a new directive replaces an old directive in your medical file.