For someone that has decided to use a fake doctor’s note, it is important to have an alibi to back strong enough to back up your claim and make your employer believable. A good alibi can easily make your boss give you the green light for missing work.
Some people are not too sure of what excuse or alibi to employ when using a doctor’s note. If you are one of those still on the threshold of decision, you should know that there many alibis to use. However, you should use the alibi that would be peculiar with your case. What works for person may not work for another person.
To get the best from any alibi, you should use sickness with minor symptoms. Infections on the stomach, bleeding in the ear, common cold, and eye infection are good examples. Another factor to consider is that your alibi should have nearly accurate time of treatment after out break. It is rare to see common cold last up to 10 days if not treated. Your alibi may or may not need a treatment but it should be give you some sort of discomfort that would not allow you to work.
Now, here are two alibis you should try out with a fake doctor’s note.
1 – Common cold with food borne illness – This combination is not commonly used but it is a strong alibi that would convince your employer to allow you time off work. This illness can crop up on a person and last up to seven days. You can complain that you had hot and cold flashes, throwing up, and increased heart rate. These symptoms are enough to make someone to stay out of work.
2 – Ear bleed – Yes, many people may not think of this as an alibi but it could be a perfect alibi to use on your fake doctor’s note. Ear bleed is an infection that causes blood to gush out of the ear. It could affect your ability to hear and affects your emotional balance. In some instances, this infection may clear up just after 2 or 3 days.
These two alibis can be used with your fake doctor’s note. One thing they have in common is that you may not need to provide evidence of treatment or because in most cases, they don’t require over-the-counter medication or a doctor’s note.