Choose ONE patient journey, whereby you explore TWO therapeutic interventions which can be employed to manage the patient’s problems in the acute or recovery (rehabilitation or end of life) phases. You should choose ONE pharmacological (for example, oral or subcutaneous injection/s) AND ONE non-pharmacological intervention and can include strategies like medicines management. Critically evaluate the evidence surrounding the interventions and the application to your chosen patient journey. Determine what the nurses’ role is in applying the interventions you have chosen and how you might encourage the patient to adhere to the proposed plan. Apply evidence to evaluate the role of the nurse.
Another major difference between statute law and common law is how they are amended. Common law can be amended by passing a new statute as shown in case R v R (1991). Here the criminal justice and public order act 1994 was passed in order to make it illegal for a husband to rape his wife. Furthermore, common law can also be amended by the courts. This can happen if a court which has a higher ranking overturns a previous decision made by a lower court then the legal precedent is no longer binding recently shown in Lee (Respondent) V Ashers Baking Company Ltd and others (Appellants) (Northern Ireland). On the other hand, statute law cannot be amended case law which makes it more powerful than case law. Instead if one wishes to amend statute law a separate statute must be passed by going through parliament. An example of this is how the European communities finance act amended 2001 was repealed by the European communities’ finance act (2008). One final difference between statute law and common law is how it is applied and implemented. Common law is only applied when looking at specific cases and thus is reactive to any situation that may arise. This means that the people who form common law (the judges) cannot go out of their way in order to form new common law. Common law often entails what decision should be made when faced with a certain issue. In contrast, statute law involves the rules that residents or organisation within the UK should follow. Furthermore, statute law is proactive, this means that the makers of statute law (Parliament) can go out of their way in order to create new statute law. A consequence of this is that statute law can be made on any issue as shown in Laser misuse (vehicles) Act (2018). This gives it significantly more power than common law. In conclusion statute power is different to common law in a number of different ways in terms of the power it has, how they are formed, how they are amended and how they are applied. From this, we can see that although statute law is more difficult to form it is considerably more powerful in how it is amended and how it is applied.>GET ANSWER