Five-Dimensional Model of Ethics: In Search of the Moral Commons
Section: Education Section
Session Code: ED-2B-6815
Date: Friday, February 23, 2018
Time: 11:00 AM - 1:00 PM
Location: New Orleans Ernest N. Morial Convention Center
Session Type: Educational Sessions
Session Level: Intermediate
Traditional approaches to teaching professional and interprofessional ethics may not support multiple voices and viewpoints. Ethics educators encounter numerous challenges inherent to the field of ethics, including multiple theories, differing terminology, and a variety of decision-making approaches. There is no common language, theory, or approach in ethics education and practice. The lack of a "moral commons" is a significant challenge for ethics education. An additional barrier is that many ethical approaches focus on individual moral agency without consideration for the collective ethical obligations of the team, or team moral agency.
This session will introduce the Five-Dimensional Dialogic Model for Interprofessional Ethics (FDDM). FDDM delineates a process for establishing a moral commons as a foundation for addressing team moral agency. Participants will identify their preferred ethical tradition and language, and analyze an interprofessional ethics vignette using the 4 major ethical traditions: rule-based, ends-based, virtue-based, and narrative-based. Session participants will then use FDDM to respond to interprofessional ethics cases (informed consent and unsafe discharge). The session will conclude with a discussion of the challenge of cultivating the moral commons and moral discourse for interprofessional teams in today's health care environment.
Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this course, you will be able to:
1. Summarize the elements of the Five-Dimensional Dialogic Model of Interprofessional Ethics.
2. Determine a "œpreferred"쳌 ethical tradition within FDDM.
3. Apply FDDM in moral deliberation related to an interprofessional ethics case.
4. Reach consensus as a small group regarding individual and tepm moral agency in response to an interprofessional ethics case.
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