Doctors Now Required To Make Sure YouTube Okays Every Step Of Surgery

Doctors Now Required To Make Sure YouTube Okays Every Step Of Surgery

If you’ve undergone surgery lately, you probably noticed the insufferable pain you felt as you awoke in the middle of the procedure.  This is because administering anesthetics is one of the many areas YouTube has been slow to release their approved methods on. 

Earlier this year, corporate media and Democrats have concluded YouTube was the authority on all medicine and doctors must follow their guidelines.

“They became the authority on cats doing funny stuff and that was good enough for me,” Dr. Anthony Fauci told Congress.  “We’re in good hands.  The 19-year-olds who run that place know all the facts in the medical world.  Well, except the really tricky things like the biological difference between men and women.  But other than that.”

Doctors, who are no longer required to rely on medical training and experience, are noticing a slowdown in trusting YouTube for their every step. 

“Most of the anesthetics wear off by the second round of ads.  It took me seven hours for a simple appendectomy last week because I accidentally started watching Michael Jordan’s top 100 plays,” said long-time surgeon, Joseph Chang. 

“We don’t care how much these people scream in pain,” a YouTube statement read.  “Doctors going rogue with non-approved tactics is a form of white supremacy.”

Update:  A new study seems to show a connection between buffering and suffering, but YouTube has assured the public there is no correlation. 

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