By now, most people know that wearing medical scrabs in public is a gross violation of your bodily rights.
And yet, the question remains: Why do so many people feel compelled to do so?
The answer is likely a combination of things.
First, many people may not have experienced or have ever experienced medical scrumming, and thus do not understand the impact of what they’re doing.
They may also believe that if they’re wearing scrubs, then they’re protected from the potential effects of the chemicals and abrasive substances used to scrub their bodies.
In reality, however, it’s just as likely that they are in the presence of other people who may be using these chemicals or abrasive materials.
The other factor that may play a role in some people’s reluctance to wear scrubs in public, even though the law states that it is a violation of their bodily rights, is their perception of how others see them.
This perception may include the person or people they’re with, the nature of their appearance, and the size of their body.
In other words, these individuals may view their personal appearance as more important than their health and wellbeing.
Second, people who are not medical professionals may also feel that their presence may not be considered an appropriate and appropriate place to be, even when their appearance is not in direct contact with the people in front of them.
For example, they may think that people who wear scrumps in public might feel like they’re not being treated with respect or dignity.
In fact, many healthcare professionals, including doctors, are seen as being the most respected and appreciated in the medical profession.
Finally, there may be a perception that the health of others is not important or should be disregarded.
This is often true for women, and women in particular.
For instance, some may feel that women’s health is a secondary concern in this context, and they may not even realize that the healthcare professionals in front to them are actually part of the problem.
If you or someone you know has experienced medical care in public and you’re concerned about your safety, please contact the National Health and Medical Services Association’s (NHMSA) Safety Line at 1-800-724-7233 to report a medical emergency or to report possible exposure to a potentially dangerous substance.