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What does HCLC stand for?

HCLC stands for Health Care Liability Claim

This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Business, finance, etc.

See other definitions of HCLC

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We have 7 other meanings of HCLC in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

The Center, citing Texas Rules of Appellate Procedure, contended that the court should not reach the threshold question of whether Elevia's suit was a health care liability claim because the trial court denied her motion for partial summary judgment because the claim was not a health care liability claim and because she did not file a cross notice of appeal raising the issue for interlocutory appeal.
The court noted it was required to review the trial court's ruling on a motion to dismiss a health care liability claim for abuse of discretion.
The court noted that this was an interlocutory appeal by the hospital and Nurse Denitria Price challenging the trial court's order denying their motion to dismiss the health care liability claim of the estate of Cynthia Hernandez.
After the defendants answered the complaint, the plaintiffs filed a challenge to the constitutionality of that part of Georgia law which Provides: In an action involving a health care liability claim arising out of the provision of emergency medical care in a hospital emergency department, obstetrical unit or in a surgical suite immediately following the evaluation or treatment of a patient in a hospital emergency department, no physician or health care provider shall be held liable unless it is proven by clear and convincing evidence that the physician or health care provider's actions showed gross negligence.
LEGAL COMMENTARY: In determining whether a plaintiff's claim is inseparable from the rendition of medical services, and thus a health care liability claim, the court was guided by several overlapping factors They included (1) whether the specialized knowledge of a medical expert may be necessary to prove the claim, (2) whether a specialized standard in the health care community applies to the alleged circumstances, and (3) whether the alleged negligent act involved medical judgment related to the patient's care or treatment.
After the Appellees answered the Appellants' complaint, Appellants filed a challenge to the constitutionality of the Georgia Law which provides: In an action involving a health care liability claim arising out of the provision of emergency medical care in a hospital emergency department or obstetrical unit or in a surgical suite immediately following the evaluation or treatment of a patient in a hospital emergency department, no physician or health care provider shall beheld liable unless it is proven by clear and convincing evidence that the physician or health care provider's actions showed gross negligence.