A touch facetious (since it's rare I see a patient without generating a management plan with at least half a dozen interventions even if they're all nursing or psychoeducation), but I'm indulging myself.
As a junior doctor, when called by staff to a patient it was always because something needed "doing". Put in a venflon, write a drug card, inject iv antibiotics, assess a rash, tell them they're dying, consent them for a procedure, defib their VF, whatever.
It's taken some time to step back and gain perspective, from "doing".
An anaesthetic Pain Consultant was saying of orthopaedic surgical collegues, "when you're holding a hammer, everything looks like a nail." I think it's a delightful turn of phrase she used to mean that when you're used to offering surgery, undertaking surgery, working in a surgical unit and seeing surgical referrals, you tend to think/do just surgery.
She p'raps was being overly harsh since most clinicians evolve a more balanced perspective over time, realising they can't "do" their thing all the time and often stepping back to do no harm and not meddle is the best course of action.
Training at the moment is focussed on Direct Observation of Procedures and "doing" which is important. But maybe Dr Basch had it right.
Maybe the trick of it is Law 13, to do as much nothing as possible.