Doctor Checks Dead Patients' Facebook Profiles Before Announcing Their Parents

It's a practice that looks strange at first. Before announcing the death of one of his patients to his relatives, this doctor always m...

It's a practice that looks strange at first. Before announcing the death of one of his patients to his relatives, this doctor always makes sure to consult his Facebook profile. A way for him to pay tribute to him and to humanize his patient at the time when announce a death is an almost innocuous act for a doctor. This poignant and sincere testimony tells us of the state of mind of a doctor with heavy responsibilities. This approach is healthy and reminds the doctor that it is above all a human vocation.

We rarely think about it but the profession of doctor is very trying. Often, the most difficult task is to tell a family that one of their relatives has died despite all the efforts made to save him. This family is in distress and the doctor often has to remain impassive and professional. Some think that with time this test becomes easier but it is not so. This is the most ungrateful part of the job and it takes a lot of tact to announce such news to a family. To honor a deceased patient, this doctor always consults his Facebook profile. A way to keep in mind his story, his life, his loves. Here is the testimony of this doctor who is never insensitive when one of his patients is killed. He explains why he "collects" himself on his Facebook profile.

"It keeps me always human. You see, in a few words, I am going to change the life of his parents by announcing his death. In a few minutes they will never be the same again. They will never be happy again. For the moment, to be honest, this person does not remind me of anything alive. Now it's just a nameless, inert body surrounded by needles and tubes. There is no life, no movement, nothing that tells me that one day this person had dreams and ambitions. I owe him to just learn a little about her before announcing her death.

Because now I'm furious with him, against what he's done and what he's going to do to them soon. I do not know anything about him. I owe his mother to enter his world when he was still alive. Maybe he was sending messages instead of looking at the road or was drunk when he could simply order a taxi. Maybe he had consumed narcotics or alcohol while he was in that evening. Maybe he had got on his bike without putting a helmet on and he had not been careful at a crossover. Maybe it's just fate, but chances are it's not.

I took my driver's license and wrote his name on Facebook. There may be chances that we have a friend in common, I know a lot of people. I see he has the same collar with which I saw him on the operating table and the same jacket. He was wearing it at a U2 concert that he attended. I was told it was great.

I see his smile, the color of his eyes full of life, his last Christmas, his grandparents. I see him in picture with his mom and his father in front of his university. I would not need to ask who his parents are in the waiting room.

He is lucky not to see the tear of his loved ones at the time of my announcement. His father screaming his name and his mother writhing in pain pulling his hair. I consult his profile before announcing that he died, it reminds me that I speak of a person whom they cherish. It calms the little voice in my head that screams, "How could he do that to them? "

Surviving the loss of a loved one
Surviving the loss of a loved one is certainly not a well-off process. Still, it is important to keep moving forward, to let him go in peace and to respect his memory. Mourning is a bitter process. You will feel lonely, misunderstood and aggrieved. You will have a hard time leaving your pain and go through various emotions: shock, anger, denial, frustration, depression to finally reach acceptance. Because yes, you will get there!

Although you can hardly believe it, there will come a time when you will find your resources and finally get out of your pain. To mourn a loved one does not mean to forget it, but simply to take the course of his life, hoping to find him in a better world.
Facebook Profiles Of Deceased Patients Before Announcing To Family

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Savvy Life Mag Plus: Doctor Checks Dead Patients' Facebook Profiles Before Announcing Their Parents
Doctor Checks Dead Patients' Facebook Profiles Before Announcing Their Parents
Savvy Life Mag Plus
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