August 31, 2014
This is such a dangerous situation to be in. Indians and Pakistanis are notoriously hard to understand with their strong accents at the best of times, let alone when using medical terms which most people have never heard in conversation before. I know for a fact that patients are walking out from hospital appointments with no idea at all of what the diagnosis is, as they could not understand what the Doctor was saying.
Eventually the patient gets fed up with continually asking them to repeat themselves, especially when it is still impossible to understand them when they do. Then, when they write down what you have told them about your condition, it bears no resemblance to what was actually told to them, as they are as unable to understand us, as we are to understand them.
This is before you get to the ones that hate White people and have no interest in helping you, or the ones that became Doctors for perverted reasons, so that they could get away with groping White women.
Even if the Doctor does have a perfect English accent, there is a good chance that their medical exam was passed in a third world country instead of in Britain, where the standards have been lowered in order for the Non-Whites to pass.
Next time you’re treated at hospital, chances are you’ll be thanking a Dr Khan.
The Asian name is the most common surname of doctors registered in Britain, according to figures.
Patel – from the Gujarat region of India – was the second most popular, and Muslim surnames Ahmed and Ali also made the top ten list.
Smith and Jones featured on the list as the most common names of British origin. The rest of the list was made up by Williams, Davies, Thomas and Taylor.
But the list does not indicate where the doctor was born or trained. While many will have come from abroad, a high proportion of those with Asian surnames are likely to be the British-born children of immigrants.
The most common first names for male doctors are David, John and Andrew, while for women they are Sarah, Elizabeth and Helen.
There are nearly 270,000 doctors registered with the General Medical Council regulator.
Its figures show more than one third gained their primary qualification outside the UK, with the biggest numbers from India, Pakistan, South Africa and Nigeria.
Nearly 35,000 were trained in India and Pakistan. Since February 2012 there has been an 11 per cent increase in Pakistani-trained doctors registered in Britain, while numbers of Nigerian-qualified doctors have risen 8 per cent.
There has been a 20 per cent increase in Bulgarian-trained doctors, and a 17 per cent rise in Romanian-trained doctors.
But overall the proportion of foreign-trained doctors in Britain has fallen slightly by 1 per cent over 18 months.
On top of the clear danger to British patients that these Doctors pose, by employing them instead of investing the time and money in educating our own people, we waste all our own natural talent and deprive India and Pakistan of the best of theirs too.
Its no wonder we have the highest infant mortality rate in Western Europe.