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- A plant community defined by a characteristic group of dominant plant species
- a formal organization of people or groups of people; "he joined the Modern Language Association"
- the act of consorting with or joining with others; "you cannot be convicted of criminal guilt by association"
- (often in names) A group of people organized for a joint purpose
- the state of being connected together as in memory or imagination; "his association of his father with being beaten was too strong to break"
- A connection or cooperative link between people or organizations
- A person who practices or studies law; an attorney or a counselor
- (lawyer) a professional person authorized to practice law; conducts lawsuits or gives legal advice
- (Lawyer (fish)) The burbot (Lota lota), from old french barbot, is the only freshwater gadiform (cod-like) fish. It is also known as mariah, the lawyer, and (misleadingly) eelpout, and closely related to the common ling and the cusk. It is the only member of the genus Lota.
- A lawyer, according to Black's Law Dictionary, is "a person learned in the law; as an attorney, counsel or solicitor; a person licensed to practice law.
- (healthy) having or indicating good health in body or mind; free from infirmity or disease; "a rosy healthy baby"; "staying fit and healthy"
- the general condition of body and mind; "his delicate health"; "in poor health"
- a healthy state of wellbeing free from disease; "physicians should be held responsible for the health of their patients"
- The state of being free from illness or injury
- A person's mental or physical condition
- Soundness, esp. financial or moral
health lawyers association - Representing Physicians
Representing Physicians Handbook (American Health Lawyers Association)
The Physicians Organizations Practice Group of the American Health Lawyers Association created a task force to write a handbook to assist healthcare attorneys in representing physicians. The authors of each chapter have expertise in that chapter's subject matter. This handbook addresses the most critical areas of structure of physicians groups, regulatory issues affecting physicians, employment arrangements, reimbursement, hospital relations, professional liability, joint ventures, hospital-based physicians, covenants not to compete, and unionization efforts.
1902 John Elder Hospital, Govan, Glasgow
The Key to John Elder Hospital, Govan, Glasgow. Isabella Ure was born in 1828, the only daughter of Alexander Ure, a Writer (lawyer) in Glasgow. In 1857 she married John Elder (1824-69), a partner in Randolph, Elder & Co, marine engineers in Glasgow. He was described as a man of genius whose marine engines enabled ships to travel further and so opened up shipping trade. Under John Elder's direction the business thrived, and acquired a shipbuilding yard at Govan in 1860. By 1868, when the firm became John Elder & Co and moved to the Fairfield Shipyard in Govan, named after the farm which once stood there. it was recognised as one of the world's leading shipbuilders and marine engineers. Unfortunately John Elder died at the age of 45 in 1869 leaving Isabella a widow with no children. Despite suffering poor health, she ran her husband’s vast shipbuilding business for nine months after his death until it was transferred to a partnership led by her brother John Ure. She then spent some time abroad. Both she and her husband had philanthropic ideas and she tried to envisage what they both would have done in the spheres of Science, Education and the Physical and Moral Welfare for the working class of Glasgow and Govan. For the 36 years of her widowhood she lived at number six Claremont Terrace which bordered onto Kelvingrove Park and just across the park was Glasgow University. Until 1877 women were not accepted at this University and there were no facilities for the higher education of women. The University of Glasgow and Glasgow and West of Scotland Technical College (now the University of Strathclyde) both benefited and the following description highlights the contribution she made towards the development of higher education as well as medical education for women and also the help she gave to the people of Govan to improve and maintain their health and welfare. Queen Margaret College and Queen Margaret College Medical School An association, which included Mrs Elder among its members, was formed in 1883. In1884 she bought North Park House (designed by J.T. Rochead for the Bell family who founded the Bell Pottery and who are also buried in the Glasgow Necropolis) near the Botanic Gardens, Glasgow. The association was incorporated into a college in this building and called Queen Margaret College. It was the first and only college in Scotland to offer women higher training similar to that of Universities, especially in Arts and Science, but they still could not be awarded a degree. There was also a medical school established within the college in 1890 which was to be named the Elder School of Medicine in recognition of Mrs Elder’s work. In 1892 Women were granted the right to obtain degrees in Arts, Science and Medicine and the first four women in Scotland graduated from Queen Margaret College with medical degrees in 1894. In recognition of her late husband's enthusiasm for promoting the application of scientific principles in industry, she gave a supplementary endowment of ?5,000 (?216,400 2007) to support the chair of Engineering (in 1873) and ?12,500 (?657,750 2007)to endow the Elder Chair of Naval Architecture (in 1883) at Glasgow University. She also contributed to the building fund, and to provide lectures in Astronomy, at the Glasgow and West of Scotland Technical College,(now the University of Strathclyde). Improving the health of Govan For Govan, which was a separate burgh from Glasgow until 1912, Isabella Elder bought 37 acres of land opposite Fairfield’s shipyard where her husband had made his fortune. She laid it out as a public park, named the Elder Park in memory of her husband and her father-in-law David. It opened with a great celebration in 1885 for the people of Govan to have healthy recreation and for many years she paid for an annual fireworks display there. She also opened a school of home economics for women to learn about nutrition and cooking run by Miss Martha Gordon who also would visit homes to give practical advice. The classes met twice a week and included lessons on the influence of food, clothing, cleanliness, ventilation, care of children and prevention of the spread of infectious diseases. In 1890 Mrs Elder employed a district nurse to give instruction in classes and visit homes. District Nursing and the Elder Cottage Hospital In 1901 the Duchess of Montrose founded the Cottage Nurses Training Home to bring the village system of nursing, which had proved so successful in England, to Govan. Mrs Elder provided this project with its first home. Women were trained in district nursing and also became Certified Midwives for all areas of Scotland. In 1902 at the age of 74 Mrs Elder’s next project was the building and equipping of a Cottage Hospital for the people of Govan. It had been originally planned to be a Maternity Hospital and there is a stone carving above the door of a woman and child. However she finally decided that it would be of more value as a general Hospit
Bad boy Thai lawyer and liar
Tong, Pheeradet Wongkay, a young Thai lawyer employed in a governmental office at Bangkok is a crook. He was supposed to create a Thai Health association, but the money is in his pocket. He is preparing his next life: black. Photo taken at Ayutaya, the anciant capital of Siam. EricLon@yogatrekking.com Tong, Pheeradet Wongkay, un jeune avocat thailandais employe dans un bureau gouvernemental a Bangkok devait creer une association de sante thailandaise. Il a mis l argent dans sa poche. Il prepare sa nouvelle vie: noire. Photo prise a Ayutaya, l'ancienne capitale du Siam. Eric Lon@yogatrekking.com
health lawyers association
This book is an introductory exploration of the complex building blocks that comprise the study and practice of health law. It provides analysis and practical information regarding the critical areas of health law. Chapter I outlines various organizational principles within the healthcare marketplace and gives particular attention to the interaction between providers and the federal and statutory provisions governing those providers. It also provides a cogent explanation of the legal constraints in hospital transactional matters, including antitrust laws, Medicare anti-fraud and abuse rules, and tax issues regarding exemption or for-profit status. Chapter II discusses legal issues related to the operation of a hospital that also correspond to the legal issues faced in other organizational healthcare settings such as HMOs, home care settings, and nursing homes. In particular, the chapter elucidates the relationships between the patient and the hospital; the hospital and the medical staff; the physician, patient, hospital, and hospital employees; and the hospital and its employees. Chapter III defines the fundamental principles of Medicare and Medicaid reimbursement, the two major federal programs which designate the types of health services to be financed and the persons elgible to receive coverage. It also provides essential information about today's managed care arrangements and the myriad of legal issues that accompany the delivery and payment mechanisms associated with those arrangements.