Is there nothing wrong with doctor dating nurse or should you just stand firm in what you believe to be a professional decorum?
While many of your coworkers or the more conservative staff might end up raising their eyebrows, when you really think about it, there is definitely nothing wrong with dating or even going to something much deeper so long as the two of you are not committed and still remain professional as far as your daily duties are concerned.
“The times in your life when you’re seeking a partner happen to coincide very nicely with the time you’re in medical school and training,” he said.
“It’s a huge chunk of life, and your social circles revolve around that.” Working long hours with friends at the hospital, especially during residency, may also stoke the flames for a new romance.
More so if two individuals meet in a particular workplace on a daily basis.
When this happens, it is obligatory for a person under such circumstances to draw a fine line between work and personal affairs.
Is it right to flirt with your coworker or is it better to stand firm to what you believe as professional decorum? I’m not a love guru but from what I know, to flirt means to play with love, or to put it in simple terms, to develop a close relationship with someone but with no strings attached.
At first, I couldn’t imagine nurses engaging in such kind of shallow relationship because I’m no stranger to the fact that nurses usually have a very busy lifestyle.
Nurses date nurses, nurses date EMTs, nurses date cafeteria personnel, nurses date custodial staff.
As a resident, Krista Bott, MD, a surgeon at Moses Taylor Hospital, said she worked nearly 80 hours a week at the hospital and when she wasn’t there, she’d study for hours at home.
“All of my friends in the area were from work,” she said.
Busy in such a degree that they almost turn themselves into social retards who don’t know what socialization and dating mean.
However, I was proven wrong when a friend of mine attested that such intimacy really exists in real life.