Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles - Oh, boy. Electrogonnorhea, that's not fun. - Okay. (screams) - You're making this doctor not know anything. (laughs) - This is actually a lot harder than I remember. I might have been better at this as a kid. (fun music) - Don't believe anything we tell you. - Hidden among us is a real doctor and it's your job to figure out who it is. - We will compete in three rounds of challenges. - Before revealing the truth. - Can you figure it out? (air whooshing) - I'm Dr.Le'mika Johnson and I've been a pediatrician for 12 years. I love being a pediatrician. It's always been my passion. I just love the bond that I have with all of my patients. - Hi, my name is Dr.Johnson Lee. I am a plastic surgeon. I've been in practice for five years. I've always wanted to help people and in terms of being a plastic surgeon, it really maximizes the technical ability. And also, you really make people happy to see you. - My name's Dr.Becca Beberaggi and I've been a pediatrician for the past two years. I like really getting involved with the patients and working with the parents and really helping them with the health of their children. One of the challenges of being a pediatrician, I would say is the paperwork that I have to do. It's a lot. And since I'm new I haven't really found my flow yet. - I'm Dr. David Amitai. I have been working as a doctor of internal medicine for about 14 years now. I've always had a drive to make a difference in the world and I feel like medicine and healthcare is just a very direct way to make an impact. Also, really interested in HIV and AIDS, which is part of internal medicine. So I ended up spending some time working with Doctors Without Borders. (air whooshing) - Okay. For our first challenge. - I'm gonna get a list of conditions. - And I'm going to identify which are the real ones. - And which one is fake. - All right, so we've got groat's disease, facial blindness, sleeping beauty syndrome, uromysitisis poisoning, electrogonnorhea, alien hand syndrome and torsonic polarity syndrome. - Groat's disease. I'm a huge fan of Curb Your Enthusiasm. That is a made-up disease (bell dings) by Larry David. Although, maybe it's something that he has. - I've definitely heard of this one, but it's from TV. (bell dings) From Curb Your Enthusiasm. So, next question. - Facial blindness. This is something that I don't usually deal with in pediatrics, but I feel like it's definitely real. (bell dings) There's a lot of different facial conditions. So, I'm leaning a little more towards real. - Sleeping beauty syndrome, I'm pretty sure is an actual syndrome or disease. (bell dings) I believe it's when somebody is in a catatonic or in a comatose state. Not too sure. It kind of reminds me of... What's that one where people fall asleep? Oh, narcolepsy. I'm gonna say sleeping beauty syndrome is real. - Uromysitisis poisoning (bell dings) is not a real disease. It sounds like it could have something to do with the urinary tract, but it doesn't. - Electrogonnorhea. I will tell you that is not real. (bell dings) It's actually from a show that I love called Futurama. Please don't ever diagnose yourself with this. - Alien hand syndrome. This one is definitely real. (bell dings) I've have some patients with this. It has something to do with the hand and just the way the hand functions. - If I remember correctly, it means that you don't realize that the hand is your own. So, this clearly has to do with something with your brain's ability to perceive your environment. I believe if you do have alien hand syndrome you're even at risk of possibly just cutting your arm off or getting rid of it because you don't think it belongs on your body. - Torsonic polarity (laughs) syndrome. I'm gonna say that those are real words that have been used in the medical field. I can't tell you that I've heard of it in that order. It sounds legit. It sounds like a real disorder, but I don't know. (buzzer buzzes) Even doctors learn aren't sure sometimes. Sometimes we have to look things up and Google them. Sometimes we don't know all the answers. You know, we're here to work together with you. (air whooshing) - In the second challenge we're gonna play a little game of Operation. - So I'm gonna see how many pieces I can get out. - Before I hit the buzzer. - Digging way back into my surgery rotation. I am not a surgeon, but let's see how this goes. - Okay. I'm gonna try the easy ones first. So the butterfly in the stomach. But this is making me really nervous. (grunting) Okay, there's one butterfly. - I'm gonna be doing the water on the knee. Which I'm still not sure is a a real syndrome. Oh, god. Water in the knee's out. - All right, let's try the spare ribs. No. Butterfly, let's try the butterfly. - How about the bread basket? Boy. Here we go. Okay, there's number two. There's no way I'm gonna be able to get some of these. Some of these just look impossible, but I'm gonna try. - We will not do the ankle connected to the knee bone. That's a really long description for a children's game. - All right, going for number two now. The funny bone. Sounds like a comedy club. All right, success. - Let's try the writers cramp. I'm so scared. - I'm gonna do the brain freeze one, which is supposed to be pretty easy. There you go. - I'll go for the wishbone. (game buzzes) Yikes. I got two and a half. - Number three. Let's get rid of this guy's broken heart. (game buzzes) Think I lost on the broken heart challenge there. This is actually a lot harder than I remember. That's probably why I'm not a surgeon and also why you don't have three cups of espresso before you come on this show. - Ha ha. Ha ha. (laughs) Ready? (game buzzes) Oh god! (laughs) and that's also why I'm not a surgeon. I can talk to a baby. That's what I can do. (laughs) - I also don't think it's fair because I'm towards the end of my interment fasting period. So I'm a little bit hungry and shaky right now. Okay. That's another one. The wrenched ankle does not look easy. - [Producer] How does this compare to regular surgery? - It's exactly the same as regular surgery. I wish we did this during training. I'm gonna try my left hand on this one. (game buzzes) I buzzed it. That was pretty terrible. That was four. I think it's just 'cause I tried to go for the hard one. (air whooshing) - So last and final round. - I'm gonna have to reach way back into med school into my anatomy and physiology classes and try to remember some. - Anatomical terms. - I got to point to where they are on the body. - Okay. Anatomical snuffbox it is right here. It's a little crease here in your hand. - Kind of in between the base of your thumb and your index finger. - The philtrum is gonna be right here. This little mountain ridge thing. In between your lips. That's what it is. - There's actually a really interesting story about the philtrum that everybody has an angel in the womb with them and when they're born then the angel says, shh and pushes and it's this little crevasse in the lips right there. Do I really believe that? Maybe not, but it's a cute story. But this is the philtrum right here. - I just Botoxed someones glabella today. The glabella is the area right in between the eyebrows. It's the muscles. I wonder if my Botox is too strong? But it when you move your eyebrows together 'cause you're looking angry and stern and you see the two muscles that kind of meet together and those are the glabella muscles. - Tragus is the area in the ear where all high schoolers really want to get their ears pierced to really get into their emo stages. I actually want to get it pierced soon, but I'm a little scared of how much it's gonna hurt. But this is your tragus. - Arrector pili, it's just a fancy word for saying goosebumps. - They're the tiny, tiny little muscles that are around your hair as well as, yeah mostly just around your hair follicles. So when you get goosebumps and your hair stands up, those are the muscles that control it. - Now that you've seen me do all three challenges. - I'm pretty sure you know that I am the doctor. - It should be pretty obvious that I am the doctor. - So I think it's pretty clear that I am the real doctor. (dramatic music) (clock ticking) - Oh, boy. Did you guys believe me? I hope not. (buzzer buzzes) 'cause that would make you really unhealthy right now. I am not Dr. Becca Beberaggi. I am comedian Dr. Becca Beberaggi. And honestly people, if I was your doctor, I'd be concerned for you and also do your research on Zocdoc. - Okay, so did I fool you guys?