Free Doctors Notes Are Worthless And Cost Me Dearly
I’ve never experienced military service. However, this past week, I was starting to believe that I was in boot camp, instead of junior college. My instructor was conducting the class in a very rigid and orderly fashion. Mr. Cates was making us students feel nervous and uncomfortable with his unorthodox style.
My first personal encounter with Mr. Cates occurred when I asked him if I could miss class on the upcoming Friday. I told him that I had recurring backaches, because I had fallen on a wet spot, while visiting my grandmother in the hospital. Actually, the fall was only a minor accident that left me a little sore for a couple of days. Mr. Cates told me that he would only allow me to miss class if I could provide a valid doctor’s excuse that fully explained the extent of my illness. He also said that the excuse must be written on either a doctor’s pad or office letterhead.
One great site I like for doctors notes is fakedoctorsnote.webs.com.
I had no intention of seeing a doctor. I wanted to greet my friend at the airport and spend the day with her. My plan was to use a free doctor’s note. It was the one where I had to write in my own diagnosis, as well as complicated medical details. What a huge mistake! I presented the free note to Mr. Cates. My neighbor crafted the note, but I failed to proofread it.
The doctors note was laden with errors. I told my neighbor, before he made the note, that he should make it sound both coherent and professional. I also told him that he should mention that I “pinched” a nerve in my back. Instead of saying all that, he wrote that I had “mascular dystrofee”. Oh, my God! I almost fell down with both shock and embarrassment. I believe he meant “Muscular Dystrophy”, which is totally different from a “pinched” nerve. Nevertheless, my instructor was fuming, as he read that back to me, with emphasis. Besides that, the remainder of the note was full of grammatical errors. I wanted to melt down to the floor and seep through the woodwork.