How do you make a dummy? – How To Move Your Mouth When You Speak

When the doctor asks you a question, don’t just say, “The doctor. The doctor.” Instead, say, “The doctor asked if you want to use sugar or not and if you wanted to use sugar, what’s your answer?”

For some women, this approach is too confusing and won’t help them figure out what to do. For others, though, the conversation becomes a lot more logical and they learn the right answer in no time.

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The problem is, many of these women think that by using a dummy, they’re just helping their doctor to guess their answer. Some say the doctor has gotten the response right, but some of them think the answer is not so simple or obvious, and that’s where the dummy comes in.

Dummy Questions That Work, Which Doctors Should Use?

To find out whether someone’s really not lying, let’s look at the three most commonly used dummy questions and how the most effective questions are different.

Question 1: “Did the doctor ever ask you whether or not you wanted to use a sugar substitute?” (By definition, a dummy does not have any blood in its cells or a heartbeat.)
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This question is very common and easy to answer. In fact, it is so easy that the doctor might be able to guess your answer in no time if he asks. “The doctor asked you whether or not you wanted to use a sugar substitute and if you wanted to use sugar, what’s your answer?”

The problem is, however, that most patients don’t know whether they want to use sugar or not. A doctor is much more likely to use a dummy where he’s concerned because he knows that he can’t guess the patient’s answer easily.

When the patient says they wanted to use sugar, the doctor looks for clues. Sometimes that’s a sugar pill. Sometimes the answer is not so obvious.

Question 2: “I know that you were told that the pill was a painkiller and that the pills can be dangerous for you if you use too much and that you should use it before meals.”

This question is more difficult to answer because it’s hard to figure out whether your answer is “not so obvious” or “a little unclear.”

A doctor who asks that question wants to see the patient’s body language, and he or she probably wants to see whether or not the patient was aware of the pills or the drugs during the visit.

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