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To set the stage for my writer( a bit about me/ my story)
1 – my mom had a tumor and I almost lost her. Growing up in a 3rd world country, any medical condition is almost like a death sentence not alone tumor. It took 4 months before she was properly diagnosed due to lack of subspecialty doctor and advance medical equipments. The diagnosis was just one part of the equation. Upon diagnosis, the lack of surgeon and adequate medical facilities to do surgery brought a whole despair. Luckily, MSF ( medicine sans frontiers- volunteer medical staff from Europe) were doing a missionary mission and upon request, submitted my mom medical file to their neurologist surgeon in Europe who agreed to do the surgery. The other hurdle was the medical transport of mom to Europe for surgery. She was by then paralyzed, convulsions and hooked to an IV tube. It took another two weeks before she flew out. My exposure to that ignited the spark to do medicine. Mom surgery was a success and she went on to fully recovered from it. The tumor never came back and she has been tumor free for 11 years now.
2- However, that was not the only experience or the last that kept my passion to become a surgeon burning. After moving to the USA, my professional career took me into the US military. For the past eight years, I have been working as a medic under the wings of army medical providers. Early on in my military career, I was quickly put to test when one of the distracted soldier who was doing a vehicle maintenance forgot he still had his cigarette tucked between his lips and went underneath the vehicle to check on why the veh wasn’t starting. Unknowingly that it was due to a fuel leak, he ended up with a 2nd degree burn to his face and torso. As a medic on the scene, I knew it was just a matter of time before he completely loses his airway. Nervous and with my heart racing, I ran and grabbed my aid bag. I knew that if I was to buy him time until he is evacuated, I needed to perform a cric. Nothing in my training prepared me for the extra emotions that came with having a real lifesaving situation. During training, we were taught most emergency procedures and we practiced them hundred times but as a default thought, we knew our training patients always survived. This however, was real, someone’s life was literally hanging in balance and I couldn’t afford any mistake. News of the fire quickly went around the army fob and a fellow medic ran up to assist. Her presence boosted my confidence and I was able to perform the cric and intubate the soldier. After few minutes, I had more medical support and the Soldier was evacuated out to a higher echelon of care. He survived his burn and ended up being medically few years later. The smell and the sight of burn flesh still trigger those memories and keeps my passion to further my medical education with medical school. I am excited and thrilled at the thought of being able to increase my medical knowledge and save more life as a surgeon.
Feel free to be creative and fill in… but this is the basically the bulk of what makes me want to pursuit medicine and become a physician/surgeon