posted on Jun, 4 2008 @ 02:42 PM
Wow!, were on page thirteen now. Well, here's my extremely calibrated BS peepers observations on the story.
OP writes: "I took on one of the incoming and will describe the patient as "him" although I will say that it may have been a man or a woman.
Because of HIPPA regulations I cannot reveal any information that may relate to his/her identity."
This sentence is referred to as broken sentence structure. A doctor would not write in that form and would have used medical terminology to point his
care to one of the admitted emergency care cases.
Than writes: "I will refer to this patient simply as "scalp lac" due to their only visible injury. "
Perhaps scalp lac was conscious or unconscious when brought in. we sure would like to have known Dr. Ya know like, I immediately attended a single
unconscious/conscious patient with head lacerations"
Than writes: "As I entered he asked me if he could trust me."
So now we know its a "he" forming a bond. Thats odd.
Than writes: "I asked what was on his mind and I pulled up an exam stool and sat beside him. As I reached out to pat his arm "
So we were not supposed to know it was a male patient at first, but than the op slips and multiply confirms scalp lac is "his, him, his". And doc
confirms the his & his bond with a pat.
Than writes: "he recoiled and knocked over a metal rolling table next to his bed and also dislodged his pulse ox monitor from his index
finger as well as pulling the lead from his BP cuff. "
This sounds to violent a move from a laid back head trauma in bed posture. I could see it happen that way if the patient jumped out of the bed, but
not a recoil event. The paragraph seems out of place for the way doc is telling it.
Than writes: "The nurse stepped into the doorway and motioned for security"
Shouldn't that read as "A nurse" or "One of the attending nurses" and that way the nurse motions security is out of place as well. I think if
there was a crash as alluded to here, security would be on the spot without being motioned.
Than writes: "I looked back at her and gave a nod to let her know that it was ok"
That sounds like a cheap Japanese monster movie character move. A nod everything is OK. No way would a nod mean such nonsense. Maybe a nod and a wave
with a word, but not just a nod.
Than writes: "At this point I was about to ask the nurse for a particular medication to help with the situation"
Op was going to ask for a particular medication. How highly MD trained to say it that way. I thought the nurse was nodded away, it's OK, I have it
I think the story is way to jumbled up and out of sense to be considered real.
But in all fairness, wish the OP to continue with his privy knowledge of things to come.
Holy smacks, this story is totaly hot to trot. I began writing this post from page thirteen and it went to fifteen by the time I hit the post
[edit on 4-6-2008 by Peepers]