Your 5 Jokes for February 25, 2013: Prescription Jokes

Change The Prescription

70 year old Cyril Smith makes an appointment to see his doctor.

"So how can I help you?" asks doctor Levy.

"I was speaking to my pharmacist yesterday and he suggested I should ask you to change my prescription," replies Cyril. "And he also suggests that you check the prescription you've given to Mrs. Jones."

"That's a bit of a chutzpah, don't you think, Cyril?" says doctor Levy. "Since when does a pharmacist query a qualified doctor's diagnosis?"

"Since he discovered that I've been on birth control pills for the last two months." replies Cyril.

Follow The Prescription

Jack: "My brother was sick and went to the doctor."John: "Is he feeling better now?"Jack: "No, he has a broken arm."John: "How did he break it?"Jack: "Well, the doctor gave him a prescription and told him no matter what happened, to follow that prescription. And the prescription blew out of the window."John: "How did he break his arm?"Jack: "He fell out of the window trying to follow the prescription."

For The Rest Of My Life

A distraught patient telephoned her doctor's office.

"Doctor, it is true that I am to take the medication you prescribed for the rest of my life?" she asked.

"Yes, I'm afraid so," replied the doctor.

The woman remained silent for a few moments and then continued, "I'm wondering then, just how serious is my condition? This prescription is marked 'NO REFILLS'!"

Roy’s Prescription

A very popular Bengali anecdote for the readers. It is known as Dr Bidhan Roy's prescription. It is not known, however, if the famous man had really prescribed it or not. It is as follows:
When you are ill, you must always go to the doctor because he has to earn a living. The doctor will prescribe medicines and you must buy them, because the druggist has got to live too. But you must never take those medicines because you also have to live!

The Benefits Of A Prescription

The patient went to his doctor for a checkup, and the doctor wrote out a prescription for him in his usual illegible writing.

The patient put it in his pocket, but he forgot to have it filled. Every morning for two years, he showed it to the conductor as a railroad pass. Twice, it got him into the movies, once into the baseball park, and once into the symphony.

He got a raise at work by showing it as a note from the boss. One day, he mislaid it. His daughter picked it up, played it on the piano, and won a scholarship to a conservatory of music.