I didn’t think about that

David C

I’m a physician that often bridges very dif­fer­ent worlds. Voca­tion­ally, my foci are in inter­nal med­i­cine and pedi­atrics. Geo­graph­i­cally, I grew up in the sub­urbs but was invited and lived "on the block". Eth­ni­cally, I’m Asian and Amer­i­can. Socially, I’m an intro­vert that enjoys pub­lic speak­ing (mainly as a plat­form for ideals). Polit­i­cally, I lean center-left but have deep Evangelical Chris­t­ian roots. Aca­d­e­m­i­cally, I’ve stud­ied engi­neer­ing, med­i­cine, and health pol­icy. Faith-wise, I am decid­edly Christian.

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2 Responses

  1. Anonymous says:

    i once read that when one has put an end to sorrow, one is left with abiding joy. thus one’s motivation to escape pain and suffering is in fact one’s motivation to attain a state of joy, whether or not he is aware of it. makes sense intellectually, but unfortunately, i have yet to experience this at a deeper level.

    very thought-provoking post, as usual.

  2. Anonymous says:

    paradox indeed.  Working, exercising, looking for love, having babies–suffering and joy.

    I really like the way this was written–in a “deliciously perfect way” lol.

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