Skip to main content

Currently Skimming:

8 The Ethical Principles and Obligations to Increasing Access
Pages 67-70

The Chapter Skim interface presents what we've algorithmically identified as the most significant single chunk of text within every page in the chapter.
Select key terms on the right to highlight them within pages of the chapter.

From page 67...
... For example, the Internet was envisioned as a breakthrough that would provide free knowledge to everybody, yet not every person has a computer to access that information, showing the unequal distribution of resources provides "free" knowledge to only a select few segments of society. In a similar fashion, teledentistry is perceived as one solution to improve access to oral health care services for remote populations.
From page 68...
... Throughout the 1900s there were repeated expressions of the need to educate students about their professional responsibilities. In 2006, the Journal of Dental Education devoted a special issue to the ethics of access to oral health care services (Catalanotto et al., 2006)
From page 69...
... The best way to engage stakeholders in wider public health debates and to foster collaboration may be to begin at academic institutions, the point where all professional stakeholders are physically the closest together. However, this engagement should not simply place pressure upon students to serve, but should include demonstration by educators of how to work t ­ ogether and navigate the health care system.
From page 70...
... , Dolan expressed concern about trying to predict future behaviors based on previous experience. He said that even though some students may not, based on their history, seem geared toward community service, opportunities should be provided that would allow that individual to learn about this potentially rewarding career opportunity.

This material may be derived from roughly machine-read images, and so is provided only to facilitate research.
More information on Chapter Skim is available.