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Section 1
American Telemedicine Association
Legal Considerations
Duty to Warn, Privacy, Informed Consent, & more

Question 1 | Test | Table of Contents
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Social Workers, Couneslors, MFT's, and Psychologists

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Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
Barnett, J. E., & Kolmes, K. (2016). The practice of tele-mental health: Ethical, legal, and clinical issues for practitioners. Practice Innovations, 1(1), 53–66.

Boydstun, C. D., Pandita, S., Finkelstein-Fox, L., & Difede, J. (2021). Harnessing virtual reality for disaster mental health: A systematic review. Translational Issues in Psychological Science.

Douglas, S., Jensen-Doss, A., Ordorica, C., & Comer, J. S. (2020). Strategies to enhance communication with telemental health measurement-based care (tMBC). Practice Innovations, 5(2), 143–149.

Glueckauf, R. L., Maheu, M. M., Drude, K. P., Wells, B. A., Wang, Y., Gustafson, D. J., & Nelson, E.-L. (2018). Survey of psychologists’ telebehavioral health practices: Technology use, ethical issues, and training needs. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 49(3), 205–219.

Lustgarten, S. D. (2015). Emerging ethical threats to client privacy in cloud communication and data storage. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 46(3), 154–160.

Murphy, J. M., & Pomerantz, A. M. (2016). Informed consent: An adaptable question format for telepsychology. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 47(5), 330–339.

QUESTION 1
What are the American Telemedicine Association’s recommended elements for informed consent (in absence of specific law or regulation)? To select and enter your answer go to Test.


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Section 2
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