ordinary care

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Noun1.ordinary care - the care that a reasonable man would exercise under the circumstances; the standard for determining legal duty
guardianship, tutelage, care, charge - attention and management implying responsibility for safety; "he is in the care of a bodyguard"
References in periodicals archive ?
In an official response, a Liverpool City Council spokesman said: "The city council has a duty of care to its employees and was advised that certain postings by Cllr Kemp in relation to an employee were inappropriate.
Duty of Care and Travel Risk Management Global Benchmarking Study.
It is only right they should be held to account where they have failed their duty of care to protect children.
A narrative review approach was used to summarize empirical and theoretical literature in order to provide a more comprehensive understanding of the phenomenon of duty of care and evidence that may be used for nursing practice.
CareMonkey CEO, Troy Westley, said that partnering with Event Workforce Group will ensure events are delivering their duty of care to patrons, staff and volunteers in the best way possible.
The duty of care requires that directors inform themselves of all material facts and give due deliberation to them before making a business decision.
He added: "As a player you have a duty of care for the people that are in that breakdown - you can kick the ball but sometimes accidentally other things happen.
The defendant was in breach of his/her duty of care in the sense that there was a failure to meet the requisite standard.
In the changing world of the NHS, it is vital for all Unite members to be brought up to date with record keeping and duty of care.
Employers have a duty of care to their staff and employees have a duty of care to themselves and their colleagues.
Is it there to be used for whatever suits our purpose, or do we, as the Anglican Bishop of Newcastle, Bishop Martin Wharton said recently, have a duty of care which we are failing to exercise?