Murphy’s Laws for Narrow Specialists

The fateful law of specialization.

What procedure you are instructed to perform at the very beginning, then it will become your specialty.

The first principle of specialization.

What you resist, so you become. (they say: “For what I fought, I ran into it”)

Lipman’s Lemma.

People specialize in the area where they are the weakest.

Definition of Matz.

A drug is a substance that, when injected into a rat, results in a scientific report or report.

Nasser’s medical law.

You can protect yourself from being a fool, but you can not protect yourself from the patient.

The law of Balf.

The more urgent the transfusion, the more rare is the blood group.

The principle of bone marrow transplantation for Foreman.

If the patient has three siblings, the best match will be with one or the other of them who:

a) lives farthest;

b) for many years, how he became a completely different person;

c) is serving a life sentence in prison;

or

d) all that is mentioned above.

Seligman’s law on improvements.

The first application of an improved medical procedure will be less qualitative than the mastered application of a less qualitative procedure.

Weber’s law.

A specialist is a person who knows more and more about less and less, and so on until he begins to know absolutely everything about anything.

Barron’s Law.

If the doctor is seriously ill, it is always according to one’s own specialization.

Postfield.

Every narrow specialist can improve his performance by becoming more extensive.

The dictum of Djerger.

Narrow specialists are difficult to see beyond their own field and it’s easy to believe that their specific services are really needed.

The first rule of an obstetrician-gynecologist.

All babies are born between midnight and 5 am.

Bernie’s Law.

No man is a hero for his psychiatric wife.

Psychotherapeutic principle of McGuffin.

It’s easy to see the bright side in the problems of other people.

The Law of Yong.

The Council refers to what we ask, when we already know the answer, but would not want to know it.

Dinkin’s law for dentists.

The patient with the most bad breath smells the most.

Goldstein’s axiom.

A good dentist never starts talking until the boron is in the patient’s mouth.

Lemma of Bernard Shaw.

A man with a toothache, thinks that everyone who has teeth is okay, is already happy.

The first law of dentistry.

The worst cavity will always be in the most hard-to-reach tooth.

Бер Bernstein’s Commandment.

The national flower of radiologists and radiologists is a shrub for a hedgerow.

Dunn’s law.

The most thorough preparation does not replace stupid luck.

Law of Lew.

If the human brain was so simple that we could understand it, then we would be too simple to be able to understand it.

Humphrey’s Psychotherapeutic Principle.

Your customers quickly give up good habits, rather than bad ones.

Lowery’s law on orthopedics.

If something is stiff, apply force. If it breaks, then in any case it needed a replacement.

Jensen’s orthopedic principle.

Than the doctor is more famous, the more time it takes to get to him at the reception.

Consequence.

The most famous doctors never come across the most acute and urgent cases.

An exception.

The Jensen principle can be circumvented if the patient has a recommendation from an even more famous physician.

The first law of physiotherapists.

The stronger the primary pain, the weaker the subsequent.

The second law of physiotherapists.

If the patient is still smiling, add another five kilograms to his exercise.

Salk Privileges for Opticians.

1. The most choosy client will choose a frame that has long been listed among unclaimed orders.

2.The more time spent on fine work, the more likely that the frame will break.

3. Customers who need long-term maintenance, go before the very close.

4. The client will report on the presence of diseases that affect his vision, after that – and only after – how his glasses are ready.

Sharpe’s remark.

Dermatology is the only area of ​​medicine where there are two hundred diseases and only three kinds of ointments for their treatment.

The law of pediatrics.

Never examine a child who boots in cowboy boots.

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