I wondered if we could set a world record at an even like that...muahahahahaha.
Also, I like these guys, they sound like a hoot
They would fit in here quite nicely; they are some seriously sick puppies.
Change of subject - since my last memo went over so well, here's another, inspired by a call yesterday (elderly person in a stall of a restroom at a PX, apparently had a massive heart attack and, well, was DRT (Dead Right There):
MEMORANDUM FOR: My Interns, Present and Future
SUBJECT: Food Selection When on Call
I realize that this is your first actual, IRL exposure to the unexpurgated version of forensic science - this is not YouTube, TV, or your previous academic settings. However, you are here to learn, and for that reason I teach and otherwise operate with the opening sequence of "Quincy" always firmly in mind.
Therefore, I strongly suggest that when you know you are part of the on-call team, you select your foods and beverages using the following criteria:
1. It should be as easy to bring up as it is to get down (i.e., no acids, burning spices, or sharp corners)
2. It should be something you won't mind seeing again
3. It should, upon its reappearance, not produce effluvia that could be confused with the rest of the crime scene.
Accordingly, breakfasting on 2 lb of circus peanuts (remaindered with the Easter candy at the PX) and a vanilla caramel latte is not the best exercise of culinary judgment. I do apologize for laughing (even if a small evil part of me thought you deserved it because of the circus peanuts), but I cannot be held responsible for the behavior of the rest of the team (who, inevitably, changed his nickname from "Chuck" to "Upchuck").
I will understand completely if you ask to be transfered to another division for the remainder of your internship. Your "Dr" doesn't have to stand for "Lecter" in this field, but it helps.