I want to stay home from work for 3 weeks but my employers sends a doctor after 1 week to check if employees ain't faking. What is an easy to fake disease that is worse enough to stay at home and hard to check?
Keep it simple
There are many diseases that are complicated, rare and deadly. Doctors spend years researching and learning about them. You can't substitute the years doctors spend researching these diseases with five minute on Google. Therefore, only use illnesses you’re familiar with. If you have a history of asthma, awesome. Everybody in your office must have spotted your inhaler. Or you can visit your relatives or friends when fall ill. Not only will they be touched by your concern, you will get an opportunity to study the symptoms.
Sound sick while faking it
Try and sound as ill as possible. A handy tip is not to speak or drink anything before making the call. If you smoke, light a cigarette and take a few puffs as you dial the number. The gratey, wheezy cough will be worth a thousand lies. Remember to make your sick-leave call from a quiet place. The following are not recommended in this category: Rock concerts, railway stations, discos and pubs.
Never undersell your illness
Underselling your illness is the same as falling back on your promises. A common mistake employees make is to call in sick when they have an interview or miss a train only to arrive an hour later, miraculously cured. A good rule of thumb is for illnesses to last two days, injuries at least one. Don't forget to forget to limp a bit afterwards.
Doctor’s certificate to the rescue
A certificate separates the amateurs from the pros. Foolproof evidence helps you stay in character and deflects inquisitive questions. Trust your friendly family doctor for this one.
Sick Leave Tips
Carefully cycle your ailments.
Recruit your friends and colleagues as alibis to support your arguments.
Keep watching ‘Scrubs’ , 'House' and 'Grey's Anatomy'
Option 1: Be Frighteningly Contagious
Dennis DiClaudio, author of The Hypochondriac's Pocket Guide to Horrible Diseases You Probably Already Have, explains that there are three things that matter: contagion, contagion, and contagion. “Make certain your supervisor puts their best interests above those of the company,” DiClaudio says. “Make them believe their health is at risk.” However, keep it practical: Avoid excuses like “I have a nasty case of gonorrhea.” Also, keep it airborne. Tuberculosis is good, but it could lead to awkward conversations about why you're not dead. Try whooping cough instead—no one will want to talk to you.
Option 2: Pick a Name-Brand Disease
Don't take on an illness that requires an Oscar-worthy performance. For beginners, DiClaudio recommends the pleasantly titled disorder necrotizing fasciitis, more commonly known as flesh-eating bacteria. “It has a couple of things going for it,” DiClaudio says. “One, it originally presents itself as little more than a sore throat, a fever, and a mild case of nausea,” all of which are easy to fake—even for the cast of House. And two, it was mentioned on House, “which gives it an air of legitimacy.” Since the disease requires surgery, be sure to use it for a long vacation this winter.
Option 3: Don't Actually Get Hospitalized
Dr. Samuel E. Gandy, a professor of neurology and psychiatry at New York's Mount Sinai School of Medicine, suggests subjective ailments rather than symptoms that could lead to an actual elevation. “Back pain, neck pain, and headache are among the easiest to fake.” It's a good lie for those looking to catch up on sleep. “Bed rest is the best prescription for back pain,” he says. “If you want to trick a doc into sending you to bed for a week, that's where you should start.”