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Death and Dying: Euthanasia Debate and Stages of Acceptance

Instructions:

Choose an answer and hit 'next'. You will receive your score and answers at the end.

question 1 of 3

Who first proposed the five stages of grief?

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1. Sally's husband recently died. She cries a lot and doesn't want to get out of bed in the morning. Which stage of grief is she in?

2. Clinton is dying and praying for a recovery. He promises that if he lives, he will appreciate his family more. Which stage of grief is he in?

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About This Quiz & Worksheet

How does one cope with the reality of their own impending death or that of a loved one, and what choices might these individuals have when it comes to deciding their own fate? These are topics you will need to know in order to answer the questions presented in this quiz/worksheet combo.

Quiz & Worksheet Goals

In these assessments you'll be tested on:

  • The name of the person who proposed the five stages of grief
  • Which stage of grief could be marked by crying and staying in bed
  • Stage of grief in which a dying person promises to do something if he/she lives
  • Term used to describe an assisted suicide by one who is not a medical professional
  • What type of assisted suicide goes against the Hippocratic Oath

Skills Practiced

This worksheet and quiz will allow you to test the following skills:

  • Critical thinking - apply relevant concepts to examine information about death and dying in a different light
  • Distinguishing differences - compare and contrast assisted suicide by medical professionals and non-medical individuals
  • Knowledge application - use your knowledge to answer questions about the five stages of grief

Additional Learning

To learn more about this topic, review the accompanying lesson called Death and Dying: Euthanasia Debate and Stages of Acceptance. This lesson covers the following objectives:

  • List and identify each stage of grief
  • Provide details about assisted suicide
  • Present the debate about the practice of assisted suicide
  • Use a fictitious scenario to illustrate the five stages of grief
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