care

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Care

Watchful attention; custody; diligence; concern; caution; as opposed to Negligence or carelessness.

In the law of negligence, the standard of reasonable conduct determines the amount of care to be exercised in a situation. The care taken must be proportional to the apparent risk. As danger increases, commensurate caution must be observed.

Slight care is the care persons of ordinary prudence generally exercise in regard to their personal affairs of minimal importance.

Reasonable care, also known as ordinary care, is the degree of care, diligence, or precaution that may fairly, ordinarily, and properly be expected or required in consideration of the nature of the action, the subject matter, and the surrounding circumstances.

Great care is the degree of care that persons of ordinary prudence usually exercise with respect to their personal affairs of great importance.

Another type of care is that which a fiduciary—a person having a duty, created by his or her undertaking, to act primarily for another's benefit—exercises in regard to valuable possessions entrusted to him or her by another.

care

n. in law, to be attentive, prudent and vigilant. Essentially, care (and careful) means that a person does everything he/she is supposed to do (to prevent an accident). It is the opposite of negligence (and negligent), which makes the responsible person liable for damages to persons injured. If a person "exercises care," a court cannot find him/her responsible for damages from an accident in which he/she is involved. (See: careless)

care

(Be cautious), verb be cautious, be concerned, bear in mind, beware, consider, curare, give heed to, guard, have regard, heed, look out for, mind, pay attention to, protect, take precautions, watch out for, watch over
Associated concepts: care and caution, care and skill, careful, careless, degree of care, due care, extraordinary care, great care, lack of care, ordinary care, slight care, want of care

care

(Regard), verb administer to, attend, attend to, be concerned, be concerned for, become involved, bother, foster, mind, minister to, nurture, pay attention to, serve, supervise, support, sustain, tend, watch over
Associated concepts: care and custody, care and mainteeance, custody or control
See also: administration, agency, aid, alimony, apprehension, assistance, auspices, burden, caution, charge, concern, consideration, constraint, control, custody, direction, discretion, fear, generalship, guidance, heed, help, imprisonment, interest, maintenance, management, notice, particularity, patronage, precaution, preservation, problem, protection, prudence, regard, relief, rigor, safekeeping, shelter, supervision, support, surveillance, trust, upkeep, ward, weight
References in periodicals archive ?
The Study Explore the Product Types of Pet Foot Care Cream Market: , Lotions, Waxes & Others
"Our approach to innovation and media is why Profoot is an incremental brand in foot care; we simply do it differently than everybody else," said company president Dan Feldman.
Table 4 summarizes the relationship of good foot care practice as an outcome variable, with various demographic and social factors.
With the output, Freestyle Foot Care soon attracted the attention of orthotics laboratories in the US.
As shown in Table 2, the total foot care practice scores of the patients in the informed group were significantly higher than those in the uninformed group (t=4.45; p<0.001).
(HEI), says opportunity exists for robust growth within the foot care category if retailers launch needed new items to fill category gaps.
Falls relating to neglected foot care are well evidenced, and what are sometimes thought to be minor problems of the foot, such as long nails, corns, athlete foot, etc., can, if unnoticed/untreated, lead to secondary complications such as bacterial infections and hospitalisation.
Describe a foot care model that nephrology nurses can share with patients to assist them with foot care surveillance.
In the case of foot care, the attitude that the retailer takes toward the section and the products may determine its success.
"There is no reason for grocery stores to believe that their shoppers have different foot needs than those who might purchase the foot care needs at drug stores or Walmart."
The research was based on a service project performed at two San Francisco homeless shelters that offered educational sessions on proper foot care and distributed donated shoes, socks and insoles.
There are several established guidelines based on similar principals regarding the diabetic foot care. International Consensus on the Diabetic Foot is a prominent guide which has been found effective previously (10).