The proposal is the same as the Oregon Death with Dignity law that has been in effect for 14 years.
What does ODWD stand for?
ODWD stands for Oregon Death with Dignity
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
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- Organizational Development Worldwide
- Orthodontic Directory of the World (Nashville, TN)
- Our Data Works (Lewisville, TX telemarketer)
- Our Daughter's Wedding (band)
- Old Dauphin Way Association (Mobile, Alabama)
- Oracle Designer Web Assistant
- Oregon Draymen and Warehousemen's Association
- Oklahoma Department of Wildlife Conservation (Oklahoma City, OK)
- Our Day Will Come
- Orchard Dale Water District (California)
- Oblique Detonation Wave Engine
- Oxford Dictionary for Writers and Editors
- Open Data Warehouse Model
- Ontario Drinking Water Objectives (Canada)
- Overdue Debt Written Off
- Osrodek Dokumentacji Wychodzstwa Polskiego (Polish: Centre for the documentation of Polish emigration)
- Ontario Drinking Water Quality Standards
- Oregon Department of Water Resources
- Oxford Dictionary of World Religion
- Ontario Drinking Water Standards (Canada)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Our first example, hospice A, conceptualizes the professional and patient actions permitted by the Oregon Death with Dignity Act as a form of "physician-assisted death.
Nor incidentally, in a challenge that eventually failed, did the Oregon Death With Dignity Act of 1994, violate any known constitutional right in permitting physician-assisted suicide (at issue in a collateral case that had already begun to make its way up the judicial ladder from the state of Oregon).
First, the Oregon Death with Dignity Act, although first passed in 1994, did not become law until October 1997 after judicial injunctions were lifted.
Voters approved the Oregon Death With Dignity Act in 1994 and again in 1997.
Physician assisted suicide has recently gained some legitimacy within the medical and mental health communities as a possible option for persons suffering from diseases such as Lou Gerhigs, multiple sclerosis, cancer, and HIV (American Counseling Association [ACA], Association for Gay, Lesbian and Bisexual Issues in Counseling, Coalition of Mental Health Professionals, Washington State Psychological Association, 1996; National Association of Social Workers [NASW], 1994; Oregon Death with Dignity Act, 1999; Slome, Mitchell, Charlebois, Benevedes, & Abrams, 1997; Werth, 1996).
The Oregon Death with Dignity Act: A guidebook for health care providers.