Doctor Let's Play


Doctor

Imaginative preschool show. Rebecca steps through the Magic Curtain on a medical adventure.


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Transcript


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# Doobie doo, doobie doobie doo

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-# Let's play

-Doobie doo, doobie doobie doo

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# Let's have an adventure, hooray

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-# Doobie doo, doobie doobie doo

-Let's play

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# Who could we be today?

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# What could we do?

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# I'd like to drive a racing car

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# Fly to the moon

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# I could be a fire fighter

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# A farmer or a vet

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# A knight in shining armour

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# Or I could be a chef

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-# Let's play

-Doobie doo, doobie doobie doo

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-# Let's play

-Doobie doo, doobie doobie doo

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# Let's have an adventure today

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# Doobie doo, doobie doobie doo. #

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-SID HICCUPS

-Oh, no. I've got the hiccups.

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-I don't like having the hiccups.

-HE GASPS

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-Just when you think they're gone...

-HE HICCUPS

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-..they come back again.

-HE HICCUPS

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Hey, Sid! Have you seen my green wellies?

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What are you doing?

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I've got the hiccups. I'm trying to make them go away.

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By closing your eyes? That's not going to work!

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Yes, you're right. What am I going to do? They won't go away.

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-Drop a key down your back.

-Eh?

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Apparently, it can cure hiccups by dropping a key down your back.

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-Really?

-Yes. Turn around, come on. That's it. Here we go.

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Ah! Oh, that's cold! Oh! Ooh!

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-Did it work?

-Erm...

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-SID HICCUPS

-No.

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BEEPING, WHIRRING AND BUZZING

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-Hold on, Sid, it's time.

-Great!

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WHOOSHING AND TWINKLING

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It's time to play!

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Whose turn is it today?

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-Let it be me!

-Let it be me!

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-Me!

-Me!

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# Let it be me, me

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# Let-let-let it be me, me

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# Let it be me

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# Let it be me

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# Let it be me

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# Let it be me

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# I really, really, really really hope that it's me

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# Let, let, let, let

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# Let-let-let it be me

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# Let it be me

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# Let it be me

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# I really, really, really really hope that it's me. #

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-Could it be me?

-Could it be me?

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It's me!

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# Yes, it's me

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# Yes, it's me

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# I'm really, really really, really happy

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# It's me! #

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Look, there's the dressing up room.

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# Let's play. #

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So what are we going to play?

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Let's find out.

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WHOOSHING

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So, we've got a ballerina's tutu, a fez and a pair of fishing waders.

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Well, that's silly. So let's try again.

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WHOOSHING

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Now, this is interesting.

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We're wearing hospital scrubs.

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Can you guess what we're playing today? Of course!

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We're playing doctors who work in hospitals

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and make people who are unwell feel better.

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So what do we need to know?

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BUTTON BOINGS

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'Doctors help to make you feel better if you're ill or injured.

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'They sometimes need special tools to help them find out what's wrong,

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'and when doctors want to find out what's wrong inside patients' bodies,

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'they use a stethoscope to listen.

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'Sometimes doctors give patients crutches

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'to help them be steady on their feet.

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'And doctors often use bandages to keep bones straight and strong.'

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And do we need anything else?

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BOING

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Sticky tape? I wonder what this is for.

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Well, I guess it'll come in handy.

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OK, we've got everything we need. Let's go!

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# Let's play! #

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BOING BOING

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Hey, Sid! Can you guess what we're playing today?

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-You're wearing pyjamas and going to bed.

-No!

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This is a doctor's outfit. We're going to play doctors.

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What were you doing before I came in?

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Apparently, if you hold your shoulders and hop on one leg,

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it cures the hiccups. Except it doesn't work.

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-HE HICCUPS

-See?

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-Don't worry, they usually go by themselves.

-I hope so.

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-I'd better get going. Wish me luck.

-Good luck.

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-Oh, dear! See you later, Sid.

-Bye!

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# Let's play. #

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Come on, let's play doctors!

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TWINKLING AND WHOOSHING

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Whoo!

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Oh! Ooh!

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WHOOSHING AND WHIRRING

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So, this looks like the high street with shops and houses,

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but I need the hospital, so where is it?

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Ah! There's a man.

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Maybe he'll know. Excuse me!

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Eh?

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Can you tell me the way to the hospital, please?

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Eh?

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-I said, can you tell me the way to the hospital, please?

-Eh?!

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You're going to have to take your ear defenders off.

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Hold on! I'm going to have to take my ear defenders off.

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-What was that?

-I said, can you tell me the way to the hospital, please?

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All right, no need to shout! Hospital. Hospital...

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-No.

-Oh, OK. Well, thanks anyway.

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Well, I'll just have to find it by myself.

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BEEPING What's that?

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I can hear a bleeping.

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Oh, it's this thing.

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Hmm, what is it? Is it a phone?

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Hello? Hello? Hello? Can you hear me?

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Dr Rebecca.

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-Oh, hello! I'm standing in the high street.

-Yes, I know.

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-I'm standing right next to you.

-Oh, are you?

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-Oh, I thought...

-That is not a phone. That is a pager.

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Doctors carry them in their pockets

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so they can be sent messages. You cannot talk to it.

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You have to read the messages that have been sent to you. Look.

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Oh, yes, I've got a message.

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"Dear Dr Rebecca. I need to see you.

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"Meet me in the high street. Dr Finlay."

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Right, I've got to meet this Dr Finlay. See you later.

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Wait! That is me. I sent you the message.

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Oh! Oh, right, I see. Well, hello, Dr Finlay.

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We need you to come to the hospital.

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There are lots of patients coming in and they all need looking after.

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-BEEPING

-Oh, that is my pager.

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Oh, dear. Emergency.

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-I have to go and see a man about a horse.

-Oh!

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Yes, he has fallen off. Just banged his arm,

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but I better go and check him over. I'll see you at the hospital. Taxi!

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OK, Doctor. Oh, hold on! I don't know where it is.

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Oh, dear!

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Looks like I'm going to have to find my way to the hospital by myself.

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Ah! I'll ask someone in this shop.

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-Hello!

-Oh, hello! How can I help you?

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Could you tell me where the hospital is, please?

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The hospital, yes! Now...erm...hmm...

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Er...oh, no.

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-Oh, OK, never mind.

-Excuse me, are you a doctor?

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-Yes.

-Ah, well, I wonder if you could help me.

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I've got this terrible pain.

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Oh, OK, let me see.

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BEEPING Oh, hold on. My pager.

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Oh, it's from Dr Finlay.

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"I've left my bag in the shop. Could you bring it, please?" Bag?

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Oh, yes! There it is.

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-There you are, Doctor.

-Thanks very much.

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-Er, Doctor? The pain?

-Oh, yes, of course! OK, where does it hurt?

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Well, you see, it hurts on the side.

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When I was leaning over the counter...ooh! There it is again!

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OK, let me examine you.

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-Open wide please. Say "Ah."

-Ah!

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-Say "Ee."

-Ee!

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Hmm, I don't know.

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-Hmm, I don't know.

-Eh?

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Oh, you can close your mouth now. It's fine.

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What do you think, Doctor?

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I think...I don't know what's wrong with you.

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-I don't know what to do next either.

-That's no good.

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Oh, dear. What do I do?

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Oh, yes! I remember. Do you?

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When doctors want to know what's going on inside a patient's body,

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they use a stethoscope to listen. Right, we need a stethoscope.

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Erm...but I don't have one. Hmm...

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Oh, Dr Finlay's bag! Of course!

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-Will it hurt, Doctor?

-Hurt? No!

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-I'm just going to put it on your body to see what I can hear.

-Oh!

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Right.

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TRUMPET TRILLS Hmm.

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HIGH BUZZING Oh!

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DONKEY BRAYS Ho-ho!

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CLOCK TICKS

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-Ticking!

-Ticking?

-I can hear a ticking.

-Ticking?

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Right, let me check in my book of medical problems.

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T. Trapped wind.

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Hmm. Tummy ache. Ah, ticking.

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"If you hear ticking inside a patient's body,

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"check the patient's pockets."

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My pockets? Oh, what's this?

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Ah, I forgot! The alarm clock. I put it there this morning.

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That's what's causing me the pain.

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The knobbly bit must have been pressing into my side.

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ALARM RINGS

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-That's what wakes me up in the morning.

-I bet it does!

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Well, thank you, Doctor. Most grateful.

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Actually, could I borrow your alarm clock, please?

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-What, this? Yes, of course!

-Oh, thank you.

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-Thank you, Doctor.

-You're very welcome.

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-Cheerie-bye.

-Bye!

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Right, so where is it?

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Still trying to find the hospital!

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Half past nine!

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I can't see the hospital anywhere.

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Oh, what's that?

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-Mm-mm!

-Look, there's someone waving from inside that house.

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Oh, I think she wants me to go over.

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OK, coming!

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Hello?

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Upstairs, Doctor!

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-Ah, hello, Doctor. Come in, come in.

-Hello.

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Hello, Doctor. My name is Bonnie.

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I see you passing in the street in your blue uniform

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and I thought you might be able to help me.

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You see, I'm in some terrible pain.

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Oh, dear.

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Well, hello, Bonnie, I'm Dr Rebecca.

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It's not usual to stop doctors in the street to cure people,

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but I'll see what I can do.

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Oh, well, sorry to stop you, but I thank you so much

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-for coming upstairs.

-Not a problem. Now, where does it hurt?

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-In the kitchen.

-Eh?! No, where does it hurt on your body?

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Oh! See, I thought you were asking me something else.

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I hurt me knee! I hurt it with some custard.

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You can't hurt your knee with custard!

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You can if you slip on it. I slipped on some custard in the kitchen

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and banged me knee on the table and now when I try fe walk...

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Oo-ee! Ai-ee!

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Oh, yes. That doesn't look good.

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No, especially what with this dodgy knee.

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Can you help me, Doctor?

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Erm...hmm, I don't know. Oh, dear.

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She really can't walk very far with a bad knee. What are we going to do?

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We need to find something that can help her walk. But what? Oh, hold on!

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I remember, do you?

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Doctors give their patients crutches to help them be steady on their feet.

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We need to find some crutches.

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Hmm, but I don't have any crutches.

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Oh, I wonder...

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Ooh.

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Ah!

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Well, this is a big bag!

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Fantastic! Here you go, Bonnie.

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This should help you be steady on your feet.

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-Thank you, Doctor. That is much better.

-Job done.

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Only thing is, though, what with there being only one crutch,

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I keep walking round in a circle!

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-Oh, dear.

-Which is great fun, but...

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-Not very useful.

-Uh-uh.

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Hold on.

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Ah!

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There you go, another crutch to go with that crutch.

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-Oh, yes, Doctor, this is wonderful. Thank you very much.

-You're welcome.

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-Hey-hey-hey, whee!

-Mind how you go.

-Yes, of course.

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-Thank you, Doctor, thank you so much.

-You're very welcome.

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Right, I just need to get to the hospital.

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-You wouldn't happen to know where it is, would you?

-Er, no, sorry.

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Oh, dear! No-one seems to know where the hospital is.

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-Oh, well. Thanks anyway, Bonnie. Take care.

-Bye-bye, Doctor.

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-Thanks for stopping by. Nice blue uniform.

-Thank you.

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Don't forget, you can stop by any time.

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-I've got two knees, you know.

-Thanks, bye!

-Bye-bye, now.

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Nice girl, nice girl.

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Still looking for that hospital!

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No, pork pie!

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-Hello! Can you tell me where the hospital is, please?

-The hospital!

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Er, yeah! Er, no, er...

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I didn't think so. Never mind.

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-Yes, I can.

-Eh? Oh! That's great. Where is it, exactly?

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Right here, see that alleyway on the corner over there?

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-Go down there, and then it's right at the lights.

-Sorry, where?

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-Just there.

-I can't see where you're pointing.

-There.

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-Your arm keeps flopping over.

-Ah, yes, I know.

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I think it's some kind of sickness. It keeps on happening.

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Look, there it goes again. This one's all right, though.

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-Oh, no! That one's gone too.

-I wonder what caused that.

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-What's your job?

-I'm a waiter. It's not going very well.

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"There's your dinner. Oops, dropped it!" Had to do a lot of sweeping up.

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-I can imagine.

-Don't think I'm going to be much good as a waiter!

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If you can't show me where the hospital is,

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I won't be able to help my patients.

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Maybe you can do something to fix it.

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-Well, I can certainly try.

-Great!

-His arms keep flopping over,

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and we need to stop that from happening, but how?

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Oh, I remember, do you?

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Doctors often use bandages to keep bones straight and strong. That's it!

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-Right. That should do the trick.

-Wow! That's great!

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This bandage is holding my bones firmly in place, both arms!

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I'm so pleased for you, but I still don't know the way to the hospital.

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Oh, sorry! The hospital! It's down there, left at the lights,

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right at the tree and up the alleyway!

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-Thanks very much!

-Thank you, Doctor!

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Dr Rebecca, there you are! I've been paging you.

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I know. I got your messages.

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-I couldn't find the hospital. Sorry I'm late.

-Well, you brought my bag.

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-And me medical book. I'll put that on the bookcase.

-Great!

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We've been getting calls from people who needed help.

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A man with a pain in his side, a lady who hurt her knee

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and some fellow with a problem with a floppy arm.

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Good news. All those patients, I've seen them, and they're all better.

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-All of them.

-Well, I never! Very good indeed!

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-Thank you.

-Oh, hold on, what is this?

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-Excuse me?

-It looks like we might have a patient after all.

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-Hello, Doctor. Oh, hello, Doctor, you found it, then?

-Yes. Eventually.

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Great. I wonder if you can help me with something.

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HE SNEEZES

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Oh, you've got a cold! Well, I can fix that all right!

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-No, I've broken something.

-Is it your arm?

-No, no.

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I was in the hole digging away, then all of a sudden,

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-I had a great big sneeze. I fell over on the sign and I broke it.

-Oh!

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-Can you fix it?

-Oh, dear.

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We're doctors. I don't think we mend signs.

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Hold on. Wait a minute.

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The sticky tape. Here, give me your sign.

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There you go, good as new. I knew it would come in useful.

0:17:030:17:08

Thank you, Dr Rebecca.

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And I'd better give you something for your cold.

0:17:100:17:13

-Oh, yes, please, Doctor.

-Well, we did it.

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We helped all those patients and even this man with his sign,

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but we would never have done it

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without remembering everything we needed to know.

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'Doctors use stethoscopes to listen inside patients' bodies.

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'They give them crutches to help them be steady on their feet.'

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Oh, yes, Doctor, this is wonderful!

0:17:330:17:35

'And they often use bandages to keep bones straight and strong.'

0:17:350:17:41

That should do the trick.

0:17:410:17:42

I think it's time we went home.

0:17:450:17:47

-Bye, everyone.

-Goodbye.

-Bye!

0:17:470:17:50

-SID HICCUPS

-Oh, not again!

0:17:580:18:01

-ALARM RINGS

-Oh! Oh, Rebecca!

0:18:030:18:06

-You shocked me.

-I know! But, Sid, do you know

0:18:060:18:09

that sometimes you can cure hiccups by surprising someone.

0:18:090:18:13

-Well, you certainly gave me a surprise!

-So?

-Oh! The hiccups!

0:18:130:18:18

-They're gone!

-I'm glad I could help, Sid. It's what doctors do.

0:18:180:18:22

-Tell me about your adventure. What was it like?

-It was fantastic.

0:18:220:18:26

Playing doctors was great fun. What do you like to play?

0:18:260:18:30

I would like to play kings and rule the land.

0:18:330:18:36

I would like to wave to my people like this.

0:18:360:18:41

I love playing chefs. This is how I mix the cake.

0:18:410:18:46

I like to play farms and ride a really big tractor.

0:18:470:18:51

My tractor sounds like this.

0:18:510:18:53

HE VROOMS

0:18:530:18:56

It's fun to play! Start playing today.

0:19:010:19:04

Go to...

0:19:040:19:05

..and click on Let's Play.

0:19:070:19:09

See you soon.

0:19:100:19:11

Preschool show exploring the magic of play through dressing up, role play and pretending. Rebecca steps through the Magic Curtain on a medical adventure and finds out whether she has what it takes to be a hospital doctor and cure her patients' unusual ailments.


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