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  • 1.
    Forsberg, Anna
    et al.
    Lund University, Lund, Sweden / Skåne University Hospital, Lund, Sweden.
    Lennerling, Anette
    Sahlgrenska University Hospital, Gothenburg, Sweden / University of Gothenburg, Göteborg, Sweden.
    Fridh, Isabell
    University of Gothenburg, Göteborg, Sweden / University of Borås, Borås, Sweden.
    Karlsson, Veronika
    University of Skövde, School of Health and Education. University of Skövde, Health and Education.
    Nilsson, Madeleine
    Sahlgrenska University Hospital, Gothenburg, Sweden.
    Understanding the Perceived Threat of the Risk of Graft Rejections: A Middle-Range Theory2015In: Global Qualitative Nursing Research, ISSN 2333-3936, Vol. 2, article id 2333393614563829Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    From a clinical viewpoint, graft rejection is one of the greatest threats faced by an organ transplant recipient (OTR). We propose a middle-range theory (MRT) of Perceived Threat of the Risk of Graft Rejection (PTRGR) as a contribution to the practice of transplant nursing. It could also apply to the detection of risky protective behavior, that is, isolation, avoidance, or non-adherence. The proposed MRT covers the following concepts and the relationship between them: transplant care needs, threat reducing interventions, intervening variables, level of PTRGR, protective strategies, and evidence-based practice. Parts of this theory have been empirically tested and support the suggested relationship between some of the concepts. Further tests are needed to strengthen the theoretical links. The conceptual framework might serve as a guide for transplant nurses in their efforts to promote post-transplant health and reduce threat-induced emotions.

  • 2.
    MacGregor, Oskar
    University of Skövde, School of Bioscience. University of Skövde, The Systems Biology Research Centre.
    WADA's Whereabouts Requirements and Privacy2015In: Routledge Handbook of Drugs and Sport / [ed] Verner Møller, Ivan Waddington & John M. Hoberman, London: Routledge, 2015, p. 310-321Chapter in book (Refereed)
  • 3.
    MacGregor, Oskar
    et al.
    Swansea University, UK.
    McNamee, Mike
    Swansea University, UK.
    Harm, risk, and doping analogies: A counter-response to Kious2011In: Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics, ISSN 1386-7415, E-ISSN 1573-0980, Vol. 32, no 3, p. 201-7Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Brent Kious has objected to our previous criticism of his views on doping, maintaining that we, by and large, misrepresented his position. In this response, we strengthen our original misgivings, arguing that (1) his views on risk of harm in sport are either uncontroversially true (not inconsistent with the views of many doping opponents) or demonstrably false (attribute to doping opponents an overly simplistic view), (2) his use of analogies (still) indicates an oversimplification of many issues surrounding the question of doping in sports, and (3) his doping analogies are insufficiently precise to support his conclusions.

  • 4.
    MacGregor, Oskar
    et al.
    Swansea University, UK.
    McNamee, Mike
    Swansea University, UK.
    Philosophy on steroids: A reply2010In: Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics, ISSN 1386-7415, E-ISSN 1573-0980, Vol. 31, no 6, p. 401-10Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Brent Kious has recently attacked several arguments generally adduced to support anti-doping in sports, which are widely supported by the sports medicine fraternity, international sports federations, and international governments. We show that his attack does not succeed for a variety of reasons. First, it uses an overly inclusive definition of doping at odds with the WADA definition, which has global, if somewhat contentious, currency. Second, it seriously misconstrues the position it attacks, rendering the attack without force against a more balanced construal of an anti-doping position. Third, it makes unwarranted appeals to matters Kious considers morally 'clear', while simultaneously attacking a position many others take to be equally morally 'clear', namely that of anti-doping. Such an inconsistency, attacking and appealing to the moral status quo as befits one's argument, is not acceptable without further qualification. Fourth, his position suffers from a general methodological flaw of over-reliance upon argumentation by analogy. Moreover, it is argued that the analogies, being poorly selected and developed, fail to justify his conclusion that the anti-doping lobby lacks philosophical and moral authority for its stance. These issues are symptomatic of a more fundamental problem: any attempt at providing a blanket solution to the question of whether doping is morally acceptable or not is bound to run up against problems when applied to highly specific contexts. Thus, rather than reaching any particular conclusion for or against doping products or processes in this article, we conclude that an increased context-sensitivity will result in a more evenhanded appraisal of arguments on the matter.

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