Before you begin creating suspicions, it has nothing to do with unfaithfulness rates among the medical fields.
Repeated handwashing and consistent glove changing is a great way to drop your jewelry. Thorough handwashing demands that none of your fingers be covered. In a study on Medical professionals, Sil Jewelry has recorded these medical professionals have stopped wearing rings after a couple of them slid off following a glove change. Much of what physicians, medical professionals do is habitual. Given the circumstances of a busy night in the ER, one may forget a ring was even missing until a few hours later during a break or after a shift. It's also necessary to remember that rings rip gloves and most females with medical careers report having tears around the knuckles. This causes a bit of a danger when it comes to contamination. Many areas forbid jewelry, for example, operating rooms due to the fact they warrant sterility.
Hospitals are bustling with people anywhere from patients, visitors, different staff... you just never know. You can entrust in your co-workers, but again, there are situations where a gold wedding band or a charm bracelet may attribute to a payday to someone’s economic troubles.
Perhaps the medical professionals we spoke to were over-cautious. They say on a rare occasion you can accidentally cause a patient an allergic outbreak. With products such as silver or plated items, you may cause your patient a longer stay. It's interesting how many patients have sensitive skin types and mysterious allergies. So it’s simply best to keep jewelry in a safe area such as a work locker or left at home.