Possess telepathy. Be able to tell instantly what times would work for a person, if they want to schedule with a particular reviewer, and what phone number they should be called at. Also know immediately when an address or phone number has been changed.
Have the power within the organization to change things. Immediately be able to change policies of this Fortune 500 company.
My job calls for telepathy, too. Also "detective," e.g. trying to find a document that a doctor input under the wrong document type or the wrong department, or even the wrong provider ID (and sometimes all three.) And then fusses at us because they're late with a dictation.
And "magician", the ability to manifest a typed dictation out of the void.
A story: Years ago I got a panicky phone call from the person who booked patients on airevacuation flights to go to other hospitals: "I need a summary by Dr. Surgeon!" (I later discovered that all of her phone calls were panicky, as though that part of the hospital was about to fall in a massive hole in the ground or something.)
Me: I'll double check, but I don't think Dr. Surgeon has dictated a narrative.
Double-checked the system, and found that my hunch was correct; there was an operation report but no narrative summary. Something in the air seemed to point to me needing it, so I typed the operation report.
A few minutes later, I got another call from Booker: "Dr. Surgeon's going to be in surgery all afternoon, but I need a summary to put this patient on a plane!"
Me: I found the operation report, but he hasn't dictated a narrative summary.
Booker: I need a narrative summary to put this patient on a plane!
Me: I can't transcribe something that hasn't been dictated. Right now I've got the op report, and that's it. I can send you that.
Booker: But I need a narrative summary, and the doctor's going to be in surgery all afternoon!
Finally, after reiterating that I couldn't transcribe something that had never been dictated, I got her to take a copy of the operation report.