49%
Yes
51%
No
41%
Yes
30%
No
6%
Yes, this will decrease the amount of misinformation patients receive
9%
No, but the doctors should be required to disclose that the advice contradicts contemporary scientific consensus
2%
Yes, and the doctors should also lose their medical license
8%
No, only when the advice was proven to harm the patient
5%
No, scientific consensus can quickly change and patients should be allowed to try unconventional ideas

Historical Results

See how support for each position on “Medical Consensus” has changed over time for 552 Australia voters.

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Historical Importance

See how importance of “Medical Consensus” has changed over time for 552 Australia voters.

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Other Popular Answers

Unique answers from Australia users whose views extended beyond the provided choices.

 @9HH2J8Xanswered…4mos4MO

Yes but only if either the advice is egregious or the consequences of the advice were egregious.

 @99TT3KWanswered…1yr1Y

 @99M3JBLanswered…1yr1Y

It depends on what the advice is, it should be carefully looked over and explained to the patient and let them know the facts, but allow them to choose

 @99KDXB5answered…1yr1Y

No, patients should choose what they feel is right for them based on information provided

Other Popular Questions

Explore other topics that are important to Australia voters.