That’s why I went into medicine. I always say, “This is not going to happen under my watch and this is what we are going to do to keep things under control. We’re going to make the best out of this situation. We’re going to identify what the gaps are, what led to this situation, and we’re going to make sure that this doesn’t happen again."
The fact that my daughter survived what doctors thought was terminal cancer, has helped me see the world from a very different perspective.
If you are persistent, if you approach every project with a vision, with perseverance, with vigor, with energy, and you don’t let go, but keep at it, you’ll eventually get there. So when I mentally visualize that I can obtain something, it’s already a reality.
That's the mindset that I need to bring to work everyday, looking for solutions to the challenges that patients with relapsing Multiple Sclerosis face.