Supporting Professionals With Expertise, Critical Thinking & Entrepreneurial Philanthropy

Supporting Professionals With Expertise, Critical Thinking & Entrepreneurial Philanthropy

Supporting With Expertise & Critical Thinking

Lorna is available to speak in the classroom, in an interview, as keynote, in customized workshops, or for specific research projects.

She brings thoughtful analysis and critical thinking to 21st century life experiences. Her research qualifies her to speak and teach in a number of areas and helps her audiences understand the origins of our new and emerging reality in tumultuous and rapidly changing times. After all, we can’t know where we’re at unless we know how we got here!

 

MOST REQUESTED SPEAKING TOPICS

The Importance of Words

The choice of terms and words can distort the reality of a situation…something like “fake news.” Vocabulary can be confusing – even definitions are not always clear. This issue is presented as key to honest communication and helps professionals clear verbiage clutter in order to “say what you mean” and “mean what you say.” In other words, everyone is on the same page!

The Slippery Slope Argument for Euthanasia

Lorna uses the slippery slope argument to frame her discussion of the phenomenon of ever-expanding qualifications for euthanasia. She presents empirical evidence warranting the slippery slope argument in the case of euthanasia policy. This helps bring an understanding to this issue of the growth of euthanasia once it has been introduced into a society, as is being experienced in Canada today.

The Virtuous Alternative of Palliative Care

How important is virtue within the practice of medicine? Can the introduction of euthanasia change our medical community, our physicians, caregivers, and society? Palliative care and hospice is presented as a virtuous, proven, and successful alternative to euthanasia.

Euthanasia: Is It Worth The Risk?

The euthanasia legislation is discussed from the viewpoint of whether the legalization of euthanasia and physician-assisted suicide presents radical social policy. Further, does it represent a paradigm shift in our understanding of the role of medicine in our lives? Does this legislation risk the judgment of worthiness being applied to some lives and not others? Does this legislation then allow a moral relativity to seep into our health-care system?

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