A doctor told a fellow medic at Ribbleton Hospital she 'had beautiful lips'
Dr Adewale Lawrence, 36, told the doctor she had "beautiful lips", said he liked "walking behind" her, and when she bent over quipped: "That's a good position."
The General Medical Council heard the father-of-three and church elder also called her "good looking", made rude hand gestures and pointed to her breasts.
Last May, Dr Lawrence was suspended for nine months for his "wholly inappropriate" behaviour, on the grounds he showed little insight into his failings.
Now a Medical Practitioners Tribunal Service review panel has been told he has still failed to fully accept the ruling and suspended him for four more months.
New panel chair Jetinder Shergill said: "The tribunal is not satisfied you have yet acquired an appropriate level of insight."
Dr Lawrence was living in Blackburn, Lancashire, when he told a fellow medic at Ribbleton Hospital she "had beautiful lips" and made remarks about her chest.
He also told the more junior doctor – named only as 'Dr A' – she should have sex with him and once followed her down a corridor, saying: "It's a nice view. I like walking behind you."
Your conduct was sexually motivated and wholly inappropriate
On another occasion, when Dr A leant over, he said, "That's a good position."
When challenged over his persistent behaviour, from August to December 2014, the doctor laughed if off as merely the "African way".
Dr Lawrence admitted calling his colleague "good looking" but denied any wrongdoing and accused Dr A and a colleague of lying.
But at last May's Manchester MPTS hearing, he was told his conduct was "sexually motivated" and suspended for nine months.
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Tribunal chairman Debbie Hill told him at that first hearing: “Your conduct was sexually motivated and wholly inappropriate.
“You have abused your position. This was a working relationship.
“When Dr A requested you stop asking her inappropriate questions, you inappropriately laughed and told her you were joking.”
Last year his employers Lancashire Care NHS Foundation Trust said: “As soon as the concern was brought to our attention we took appropriate steps.”
Dr Adewale Lawrence said he liked 'walking behind' her
Now – as his nine month suspension period has been completed – it has been extended for a further four months but a second panel hearing this week.
Dr Lawrence had argued he was fit to return to work, showing evidence he had been volunteering at a care home.
A testimonial from the care home's Vincent Onuoha said he had "displayed good working relationships with all without concerns".
Dr Lawrence also claimed he now appreciated he was "insensitive" to Dr A's feelings.
George Hugh-Jones for Dr Lawrence, said his client had also attended a course on professional boundaries.
But Charlotte Holland, for the General Medical Council, said although Dr Lawrence has apologised he still failed to fully accepted last May's ruling.
New panel chair Mr Shergill said: "The tribunal is not satisfied you have yet acquired an appropriate level of insight, such that the risk of any repetition of your previous misconduct is remote."