Interestingly, those working in the field of finance, such as brokers or bankers, are most likely to cheat.Following those in finance come those in the aviation field, healthcare, business, and sports.However, we should bear in mind that this is a perspective based more on Western norms, and may be rarer in Asian cultures like Singapore and Malaysia.The most important question that must be asked is whether it is ethical.The Medical Defence Union (MDU) in the UK says the rise of social media has led to doctors becoming "more accessible than ever" to patients who seek more than just a professional relationship.It has had to advice around 100 members in the last five years on how to handle this new problem.According to the Ethical Code and Ethical Guidelines set forth by the Singapore Medical Council (SMC), ‘A doctor must not have a sexual relationship with a patient.
Such a relationship would disrupt the patient’s family life and damage the relationship of trust between the doctor and his family.
A doctor’s conduct must at all times be above suspicion.’ It is less straightforward in the case of relationships with former patients.
On the one hand, both parties are human, so an adult relationship should be allowed.
These results are based on a poll of more than 5,000 women who have or currently are cheating on their partners.
The majority of women cheat at work because it is both easy and exciting. Moreover, cheating with a colleague increases the risk of getting caught, and makes it very likely that one has to associate with one’s ex-lover after parting ways.
Med Pros Meet offers a platform where these busy medical professionals can meet and hit it off without worrying about whether or not the other person is going to understand their time-consuming career.