Unethical Practices by Disruptive Physicians

Please Share

One act of unprofessional behaviour doesn’t necessarily equate to disruptive behaviour. It is known that under certain conditions, everyone may create an error in judgment or act inappropriately. For instance, these lists give specific examples of disruptive behaviour.

  • Utilizing inappropriate labels or remarks when talking to colleagues and patients
  • Shaming others openly for unwanted outcomes
  • Berating a person in private or public settings
  • Exhibiting rampant anger
  • Engaging in general displays of temper
  • Using intimidation tactics to obtain control or compliance of others

Employing improper methods of conflict resolution (like gossiping or spreading rumours regarding coworkers rather than addressing the problem directly). You can navigate to online resources and find out more information about Unsafe Work Environment and Imminent Hazards.

Unethical or suspicious practices

Arbitrarily sidestepping moderate clinical and administrative policies, for example by refusing to finish forms, handle documents, signal orders, etc.

It targets people who have less power or standing (e.g. pupils, nurses and residents) on a private and/or professional degree. By way of instance, putting families or patients in the centre of a battle between health care providers or using maintenance issues to fulfil a person’s own schedule.


Harassment can look in many different forms in the office and outside. These lists provide examples of workplace, sexual, private, discriminatory and retaliatory harassment.

Cases include:

  • Verbal or written discrimination
  • Retaliation against a person

Comments are closed.