Sterilization Essay

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  • sterilization Essay

    558 Words  | 3 Pages

               The only way to ensure that sterilization has occurred is to use the biological monitoring methods. This is because these are the only tests done which show whether or not actual microbial life has been killed. Biological methods are the only ones which are recommended by the CDC (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention), the AAMI (Association for the Advancement of Medical Instrumentation), the AMA (American Medical Association), OSHA

  • Essay On Sterilization

    1825 Words  | 8 Pages

    Disabled, underage girls who are involuntarily sterilized in Australia Sterilization has been a way for the government to exert control and has been throughout history. On a global level, sterilization has been used but most practices have been abolished in the 20th century as they the impacts of such a practice was discovered.. The United States abolished sterilization in the 1950s as they had used it is as a means to control individuals that were considered inferior or dangerous. Eugenics, the

  • Advantages And Disadvantages Of Sterilization

    721 Words  | 3 Pages

    V. Sterilization: Sterilization is considered an optional permanent birth control method. Although both female and male sterilization procedures can be reversed surgically, the surgery is technically more difficult than the original procedure and may not be successful. regarding reverse of sterilization, success is noticed to be better with tubal reanastomosis than with reanastomosis of the vas deferens. a- Female sterilization: Around 1 million American female are sterilized either by surgery on

  • The Effects Of Eugenic Sterilization

    1661 Words  | 7 Pages

    Eugenics Sterilization, developed by an eminent scientist, Francis Galton, is the science of improving the qualities of the human species or a human population by controlling breeding to increase the occurrence of desirable heritable characteristic traits and decrease the occurrence of undesirable characteristic traits or genetical defects (Bergman, 2000). Eugenic sterilization refers to the involuntary sterilization of certain categories of individuals without their need for consent by those subjected

  • The Role Of Sterilization On The Individual

    1900 Words  | 8 Pages

    countries have used forced sterilization for various reasons for their cultures. They have used this method of sterilization to help control their populations, help grow their economies, and for their beliefs or laws within their countries. As for the United States, we have depicted our country as the land of the free. “Our nation was founded on the premise that all human beings are created equal,” stated Philip Roos, author of “Psychological Impact of Sterilization on the Individual,” “and possess

  • The Pros And Cons Of Forced Sterilization

    1606 Words  | 7 Pages

    Forced sterilization, also called eugenic sterilization, is a procedure commonly performed on women as a way to permanently prevent that woman from having future children, and is still being practiced today in many countries around the world, including the United States. Sterilization abuse is a practice in which the woman is either unaware she is being sterilized, or she has been coerced or deceived into getting the procedure done by either being told it is a temporary or reversible procedure, or

  • Forced Sterilization And Its Effects On Society

    1711 Words  | 7 Pages

    enacted laws that required sterilization of various criminals, mentally ill, epileptics, alcoholics, and sufferers of poverty (Largent, 2011). All of this effort was exerted to prevent undesirable children from being born. It was justified by the assumption that unfit people aren’t capable of adequate parenting; therefore their offspring would be a financial burden on society. Strong ideals and dogma were the weapons chosen by eugenicists to get involuntary sterilization legalized. Depending on who

  • Sterilization and Disinfection in a Dental Office Essays

    1089 Words  | 5 Pages

    prevent cross infection. These two forms are sterilization and disinfection. According to the CDC and the Food and Drug Administration before either of these forms can be used you have to clean the instruments. This can be done either by hand or by using an ultrasonic cleaner. (http://www.maexamhelp.com/instru_sterilization.htm) Even though both sterilization and disinfection are both important there is a big difference between the two. Sterilization is the process of killing all microorganisms

  • Female Labor Force And Sterilization Practices

    2015 Words  | 9 Pages

    I would like to compare and contrast the subject of the Female Labor Force and Sterilization Practices. As the progressive era began, there are a lot of changes for the women’s labor force with respect to politics. They were stronger because they stood up for themselves, refusing to be victims any longer and they did so by way of going on strike and making demands (Dubois & Dumenil, 2016). The labor force at this time was 18.3% of women, which when compared to the 2014 statistic of 57%, shows a

  • Eugenics: Involuntary Sterilization Debate

    621 Words  | 3 Pages

    that an upper class position in society was largely due to good genes. The actual practice of eugenics, the act of involuntary sterilization, began in the United States as a means of population control with the goal to reduce the transmission of undesirable traits. Initially, sterilizations were targeted towards the mentally ill or disabled, criminals,

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