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What is the mission of the cheap cialis with regard to human life?
The doctor's mission is to heal and not to kill. His mission is substantially associated with the sanctity of life. During the 5th century B.C., Hippocrates, the father of medicine, "the wisest and the greatest practitioner of his art," a very important personality of antiquity, left behind an oath, known today as the HIPPOCRATIC OATH. It goes:
"I swear by Apollo the Physician and by Asclepius. I will use treatment to help the sick according to my ability and judgement, but never with a view to injury and wrongdoing. Neither will I administer a poison to anybody when asked to do so, nor will I suggest such a course.
"Similarly, I WILL NOT GIVE TO A WOMAN A PESSARY TO PRODUCE ABORTION... Into whatever houses I enter, I will enter to help the sick, and I will abstain from all intentional wrongdoing and harm, especially from abusing the bodies of man or woman, bond or free."
Before the time of Hippocrates, "doctors" were empowered to do both things: to cure and to kill. It is not surprising that the oath explicitly condemns direct killing such as abortion and euthanasia.
The oath's main principle, primum non nocere, "first do no harm," has become the cornerstone of medical practice of all ages.
Hippocrates was a pagan who perceived any kind of killing as absolutely foreign to the mission of the doctor.
"With the Greeks the distinction was made clear. One profession (the physician's) was to be dedicated completely to life under all circumstances, regardless of rank, age or intellect -the life of a slave, the life of the Emperor, the life of a foreign man, the life of a defective child" (Margaret Mead).
Besides the Greeks, the Arab doctors believed that no one shall be arbitrarily deprived of his life, and to kill is contrary to their mission. They respected the sanctity of human life.
"I will not give my patients any poisonous drug, even if they ask first, nor will I advise them thus, NOR AID IN A MISCARRIAGE (abortion)" (Oath of the Arabian Physician).
Today, it seems that we are putting back the pre-Hippocratic age, when society attempts to make the doctor into a killer, not healer -"to kill the defective child at birth, to leave sleeping pills beside the bed of a cancer patient" (M. Mead).
What is the Geneva Declaration with regard to human life?
In September 1948, the World Medical Association made a declaration in relation with the doctor's mission in the modem time. It reads:
"I solemnly pledge myself to consecrate my life to the service of humanity. I will give to my teachers the respect and gratitude, which is their due; I will practice my profession with conscience and dignity; the health of my patient will be my first consideration. I will respect the secrets confided to me; I will maintain by all means in my power the honor and noble traditions of the medical profession. My colleagues will be my brothers.
"I will not permit considerations of religion, nationality, race, party politics, or social standing to intervene between my duty and my patient; I WILL MAINTAIN THE UTMOST RESPECT FOR HUMAN LIFE, FROM THE TIME OF CONCEPTION; even under threat, I will not use my medical knowledge contrary to the laws of humanity. I make these promises solemnly, freely, and upon my honor" (Geneva Declaration, 1948).
“The doctor has been appointed by God himself to minister to the needs of the suffering… that charity does not write a diagnosis to please or carry favor; it is blind to the alluring trappings of wealth and to the unpleasant wretchedness of poverty or destitution; it is deaf to the appeals of base passion that would seek cooperation in evildoing. For it is a love that embraces the whole man, a fellow human being, whose sickly body is still vivified by an immortal soul” (Pope Pius XII, Allocution to doctors, February 13, 1945)
Conclusion: direct killing is opposed to the mission of the doctor, nurses, and healthcare professionals.
"If you want equal justice for all, the true freedom and lasting peace, then... defend life!" (Pope John Paul II, 1987).