Information

Murphy's administrative laws in medicine

Murphy's administrative laws in medicine

Generalization of Parkinson's Law

The need for additional administrative premises is growing, striving to fully occupy all available space.

Consequence

If two projects are to be done at the same time, then no matter how large the available work areas are, both projects will need the same premises.

Rosa administrative laws

1. Clients who call with a request to make an appointment never have a diary in front of them.

2. The phone will definitely ring at the very moment when you finish dialing the number on the other device.

The first administrative law of medicine

Urgent cases always occur on the busiest day.

Second Administrative Law of Medicine

All pharmacies urge patients to replenish their drug supplies on the first day after vacation.

The third administrative law of medicine

The patient who wears the most stable perfume always comes to the appointment right before the asthmatic.

The fourth administrative law of medicine

Any patient who needs more than five minutes of telephone conversation with a doctor needs an appointment.

The administrative paradox of wheelchairs

If one patient appears in a wheelchair, soon there will be many patients in wheelchairs.

Reflex of a medical examination

The patient does not feel the slightest desire to use the toilet until the nurse comes to take him for examination.

The principle of telephone sickness

Symptoms that were previously latent begin to show clearly when the patient is talking on the phone with a doctor or at least a nurse.

Consequence

The patient is never able to remember why he actually called until you hang up.

Rules for property stored in the cabinet

1. If you keep something in your office long enough, you can safely throw it away.

2. If you throw something away, you will need it as soon as it is gone.

Order priority principle

Materials and supplies required for yesterday's procedure should be ordered no later than tomorrow before lunchtime.

Herscheiser rules for medical devices

1. Anything that is marked as "new" and / or "improved model" is not.

2. The mark "new" and / or "improved model" means that the price has increased.

Commodity Market Law

If there is only one manufacturer for a certain medical device, then the price will be awkward.

Griffin's Law for Physicians

The more expensive a medical device is, the less often it will be used.

Malcob's Law

If the medical device works perfectly, it will be discontinued.

Yaruk's law

If it's cheaper to buy a new device, the company's management will insist on repairing the old one.

Consequence

If it is cheaper to repair an old device, the company's management will insist on purchasing the latest model.

Dawn's laws of postponement.

1. The more skillfully someone possesses the ability to procrastinate, the less skillful he needs to be in everything else.

2. The slower someone works, the fewer mistakes they make.

Principle of reprinting

Typing errors always go in the directions of maximum obfuscation.

Drummoond's Recruiting Act

The ideal resume will arrive the day after the vacancy is filled.

Delivery principle

Documents and radiographs that are really urgently needed are always sent to the wrong building.

Consequence

If they get into the wrong building, they end up in the wrong office.

Logsam's ornithological axiom

It's hard to soar in the skies with eagles when working with turkeys.

Kranske's law

Beware of the day when you have nothing to whine about.

Watch the video: Richard Epstein -- The Dubious Morality of the Modern Administrative State. (November 2020).