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neshatriumphs: wahtdahel: Sucks that we need this advice, but great that it’s being shared.  Reblogging for those of you who go to medical professionals… : Crutches&Spicec @Imani_Barbarin от Dear Doctors, Please don't kill black women because vou think they're faking it, cause that's what you're doing when you don't take their concerns seriously Sincerely, A Disabled Black Woman 7:12 PM Apr 19, 2019 - Twitter for iPhone 6.9K Retweets 22K jordyn ross @jross_x Some advice from my experiences working in the ER Ask the doctor "are you refusing to treat me?" If there's a scribe there, tell them you want it documented in your chart that the doc is refusing to treat you Ask the provider their full name, their biggest fear is being sued Crutches&Spice61 @Imani_Barbarin -Apr 19 Dear Doctors, Please don't kill black women because you think theyre faking it, cause that's what you're doing when you don't take their concerns seriouslv 2:55 PM Apr 20, 2019 Twitter for iPhone 15.3K Retweets 30.7K Likes jordyn ross @jross_X And to add to that.. sometimes the provider isn't the problem, it's sometimes the nurses. If that's the case, make sure you tell the provider that your nurse isn't getting things done for you or isn't caring for you properly 3:34 PM. Apr 20, 2019 - Twitter for iPhone 272 Retweets 1.1K jordyn ross @jross_x This leads the provider to keep a closer eye on your nurse or they could even get you a different one if that's possible. 3:34 PM Apr 20, 2019 Twitter for iPhone 154 Retweets 786 Likes neshatriumphs: wahtdahel: Sucks that we need this advice, but great that it’s being shared.  Reblogging for those of you who go to medical professionals…

neshatriumphs: wahtdahel: Sucks that we need this advice, but great that it’s being shared.  Reblogging for those of you who go to...

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val-ritz: dreaming-in-circles: magickinmundane: pr0dr0me: licensetomurse: meanwhileonwednesday: As a medical professional and a medically complicated human this is very important to me That’s not wrong. These are both true Both are very very true. These are both true, but more importantly, not mutually exclusive! Say a patient comes in with chest pain. First time they’ve ever had chest pain. They say they googled it, and clearly they have cancer now! …no. That’s the first example. But say a patient has chest pain, they’ve had chest pain for 10 years, every previous doctor has checked for all the obvious causes, and nothing changes. That’s a completely different scenario. In the first example, the patient doesn’t know what they’re talking about. The condition is new, their knowledge is limited. That’s why we have doctors. But in the second example, the patient is the expert, and the doctor is the one who’s new to the situation. The patient has done all this before, and is very familiar with the pain (condition, etc.) that they have. The doctor is not the one with 10 years of experience. They need to listen, because the patient actually has something they don’t know to add to the conversation. These two things are not mutually exclusive, they are not the same scenario, and both doctors and patients (but mostly doctors) need to learn to tell the difference and know when to talk, and when to listen. This is also *highly* relevant to anti-vaxers. There is a reason that the entire section on dysthymia in my psychology textbooks is basically “this person has been living with this for years longer than you will ever have researched it. help them facilitate their own coping strategies.” : Trisha Greenhalgh #FBPE @trishgreenhalgh Doctor: Don't confuse your Google search with my 6y at medical school. Patient: Don't confuse the 1-hour lecture you had on my condition with my 20y of living with it. 5:30 AM May 26, 2018 7.4K Retweets 22.8K Likes val-ritz: dreaming-in-circles: magickinmundane: pr0dr0me: licensetomurse: meanwhileonwednesday: As a medical professional and a medically complicated human this is very important to me That’s not wrong. These are both true Both are very very true. These are both true, but more importantly, not mutually exclusive! Say a patient comes in with chest pain. First time they’ve ever had chest pain. They say they googled it, and clearly they have cancer now! …no. That’s the first example. But say a patient has chest pain, they’ve had chest pain for 10 years, every previous doctor has checked for all the obvious causes, and nothing changes. That’s a completely different scenario. In the first example, the patient doesn’t know what they’re talking about. The condition is new, their knowledge is limited. That’s why we have doctors. But in the second example, the patient is the expert, and the doctor is the one who’s new to the situation. The patient has done all this before, and is very familiar with the pain (condition, etc.) that they have. The doctor is not the one with 10 years of experience. They need to listen, because the patient actually has something they don’t know to add to the conversation. These two things are not mutually exclusive, they are not the same scenario, and both doctors and patients (but mostly doctors) need to learn to tell the difference and know when to talk, and when to listen. This is also *highly* relevant to anti-vaxers. There is a reason that the entire section on dysthymia in my psychology textbooks is basically “this person has been living with this for years longer than you will ever have researched it. help them facilitate their own coping strategies.”

val-ritz: dreaming-in-circles: magickinmundane: pr0dr0me: licensetomurse: meanwhileonwednesday: As a medical professional and a me...

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