Here’s a tip, when pretending you’re hearing voices in Spanish, make sure the nurse you’re dealing doesn’t know any Spanish. Otherwise, you’ll just end up derailing any plans to get your grubby little hands on those super specific meds.
As it turns out, ‘dónde está el Aeropuerto means ‘where’s the airport?’ And undoubtedly sounds more like a question than awful ramblings about doing bad things.
Working in the medical field, you get pretty good at questioning your patients, especially with so many people pretending. After all these cases, we can now understand why doctors can be so skeptical.
Even parents lie because they think they know better than doctors, and worse yet, their lie actually hurt their daughter in ICU.
When Miracles Happen
Working in the medical field means you'll occasionally bear witness to supernatural phenomena, some may seem trivial while others will be miraculous. This is just conjecture, but we think this could be a straight-up miracle.
It's almost as if he woke him up after hearing the EMT crew mention the catheter and having a surplus of big IV needles.
Rate Your Pain
Think of a pain scale as one being barely any pain at all to ten, being the worst pain imaginable, in other words, if you were feeling pain at a nine, you would probably writhing on the floor about to faint from unbearable agony.
But of course, being a doctor means being subjected to manipulation tactics, though many aren't as as extreme and simply lie about their pain while calmly sitting and talking.
"No, I'm Not!"
In this post about yet another unconvincing seizure, the embarrassing shaking-like frenzy this woman was pretending to have was only made less believable once the woman yelled "No, I'm not!" before she carried on with her sudden seizure.
If you have to scream out mid-seizure, then you're obviously not making a very persuasive point.