Moh 3By legalizing euthanasia, pain and grieve of the patient's family and friends couldbe reduced.
Friends and family of the patient often suffer as much or more pain as the patienthimself. It's difficult to see a loved one in such a bad state for so long. It's emotional andphysically draining to have all that stress for a very long period. Physician-assisted suicidewould give the patient the opportunity to say his or her final goodbyes and end his or her lifewith dignity. By legalizing euthanasia or physician-assisted suicide, vital organs and otherresources like equipments and medications can be saved allowing doctors to save the lives of others
There are long waiting lists for hearts, kidneys, livers, and other organs that arenecessary to save the lives of people who can be saved. The resources used on patients whowant to die could be used on other patients who can be saved.
perspectives, legalizing euthanasia or physician-assisted suicide wouldviolate doctors' Hippocratic oath. Upon receiving a medical degree, each doctor is required totake a Hippocratic oath, which says among other thing, "First, do no harm" (Messerli Jan. 2012).Assisting in suicides would be a violation of that oath and may cause some damage to thedoctor-patient trust. Any damage to this trust may lead to many doubts by patients. Philipcontrasted this point of view saying surely, the 'harm' in this instance is done when weprolong the life, and 'doing no harm' means that we should help the patient die ( Nitcshke. ). Hisreason behind this statement was because euthanasia or physician-assisted suicide isconsistent with good medical end-of- life care though it involves killing the patienttechnically.Some fear that by legalizing euthanasia, Government and insurance companies may putundue pressure on doctors to avoid heroic measures or recommend the assisted-suicide