Here's a collection of how do you hide $100 medical jokes:
How do you hide $100 from a surgeon? Put it in the patient's chart, next to the lab.
How do you hide $100 from an orthopedist? Put it in a text book.
How do you hide $100 from a neurosurgeon? Tape it to his kid.
How do you hide $100 from an OB/Gyn? Tape it to the patient's head.
How do you hide $100 from an internist? Stick it under the patient's bandage.
How do you hide $100 from a radiologist? Give it to the patient.
How do you hide $100 from a cardiologist? You can't.
How do you hide $100 from a plastic surgeon? You definitely can't.
And last but not least, here's my own personal touch: How do you hide $100 from a hospitalist? Put it in their mailbox at work. Chances are, they'll never open it or they're on vacation. And on a slightly different thought, every physician specialty has an idea of how they will allow their patients to die. See the answers on my Facebook wall here and make sure to join the conversation! In addition, make sure to join my Pinterest board of crude medical humor.
Everyone has their own perspectives about life and death based on life experiences and their worldly views. Doctors are no different except to say that doctors deal with life and death every day of their lives. For medical doctors, death perspectives are more likely to be defined by their disease specialty. Here are a few examples of death perspectives from the different medical specialties
If you're a pulmonologist, nobody dies without first getting a bronchoscopy.
If you're a cardiologist, nobody dies without first getting a heart catheterization.
If you're a nephrologist, nobody dies without first getting a run of dialysis.
If you're an oncologist, nobody dies without first getting a course of chemotherapy.
If you're a neurologist, nobody dies without first getting an EEG and an MRI.
If you're a gastroenterologist, nobody dies without first getting a colonoscopy.
If you're a rheumatologist, nobody dies from lupus, because the answer is never lupus.
If you're an infectious disease doctor, nobody dies without first getting a course of doxycycline.
If you're a family practice physician, nobody dies without getting a consult.
If you're an internist, nobody dies without first admitting the patient to the hospitalist.
If you're a dermatologist, nobody dies. Period.
What's the moral of the story? If you want to live forever, get a dermatologist as your primary care physician.
This post is for entertainment purposes only and likely contains humor only understood by those in a healthcare profession. Read at your own risk.