專業的詞太多 不好翻 只是一小段 不要翻譯機的

Campaigns to make patients more informed consumers of healthcare services are worthy, but will have limited impact on injection safety practices unless injection providers are also targeted. For example, it has been suggested that patients should be encouraged to witness needles and syringes being removed... 顯示更多 Campaigns to make patients more informed consumers
of healthcare services are worthy, but will
have limited impact on injection safety practices
unless injection providers are also targeted. For
example, it has been suggested that patients should
be encouraged to witness needles and syringes being
removed from sealed packets prior to consenting to
an injection,10 but rarely are patients in developing
countries empowered to make such demands of
their healthcare providers. Certainly, those most
likely to encounter unsafe injection practices, i.e.
the rural poor in countries such as India and Africa,
are in no position to dictate the practices of healthcare
providers.11 Additionally, patients enter into a
relationship of trust with healthcare providers. If
they did not trust the person they were consulting,
then they would be unlikely to consult them. If a
healthcare provider assures the patient that the
needle and syringe is ‘sterile’, then the patient is
likely to accept the judgement of the trusted expert
(whether they are a poor illiterate farmer in India or
an affluent educated lawyer in Australia) — this is
the nature of the relationship. Patients are also
unlikely to have the knowledge required to make
an informed judgement about the adequacy of sterilisation
processes. Healthcare workers have much
greater control over the injection encounter and are
far better placed to influence the quality of the
service and should therefore be the major focus of
campaigns to promote injection safety. However,
they should not only be exhorted to protect their
patients by using a new needle and syringe for every
injection but also to protect themselves from exposure
to blood.
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