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View Diary: Target and EC, once again (27 comments)

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  •  From whose perspective??? (4.00)
    1. If you have a personal objection to filling legal, doctor-prescribed medication, you shouldn't be a pharmacist.

    2.  You are assuming that the next pharmacy that Target sends this woman to will (a) be conveniently nearby, and (b) will actually fill her prescription.  What if they, too have a pharmacist overwhelmed by "conscience"?

    3.  Unless every Target store has a pre-arrangment with another pharmacy nearby that is guaranteed to satisfy this prescription, this position is untenable.

    4.  If you really have that much of an objection to EC, then providing the woman with another pharmacist to go to is tantamount to filling the prescription yourself.  She's still going to use it, and all you are doing is making life unnecessarily difficult for her at an emotional time.

    "At my signal, unleash hell."

    by JerseyBredFilly on Wed Oct 26, 2005 at 10:26:19 AM PDT

    [ Parent ]

    •  In many hospitals (none)
      If you have a personal objection to filling legal, doctor-prescribed medication, you shouldn't be a pharmacist.

      In many hospitals, this is called "Refusing to follow Doctor's Orders" and is grounds for dismissal.

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