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[This I Believe] 【整理】2016-04-15&04-22 治病救人的责任

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[This I Believe] 【整理】2016-04-15&04-22 治病救人的责任

本帖最后由 qingchengshan 于 2016-5-10 15:37 编辑 “我的信念”是美国国家公共广播电台节目,每期会邀请来自各行各业、不同阶层的人士朗读自己的文章,围绕这个题目讲述个人经历和人生信念。在这里听一个平凡的美国人用自己的声音讲述他们的故事,从这里里发现、理解和相信自己成功的原因。大多的故事来自于美国人,但是对美好生活的追求和对幸福的期许,没有国界。

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A Duty To Heal


Growing up in Kenya, Pius Kamau was inspired by the equality preached by Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Now a surgeon in Denver, Kamau believes in caring for his patients, whatever their racial views.


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Growing up in the grinding poverty of colonial Africa, America was my shining hope. Martin Luther King’s non-violent political struggle made freedom and equality sound like achievable goals. America’s ideals filled my head. Someday, I promised myself, I would walk on America’s streets.

 

But, as soon as I set foot in America’s hospitals, though, reality — and racism — quickly intruded on the ideals. My color and accent set me apart. But in a hospital I am neither black nor white. I’m a doctor. I believe every patient that I touch deserves the same care and concern from me.

 

In 1999, I was on call when a 19-year-old patient was brought into the hospital. He was coughing up blood after a car accident. He was a white supremacist, an American Nazi with a swastika tattooed on his chest.

 

The nurses told me he wouldn’t let me touch him. When I came close to him, he spat on me. In that moment, I wanted no part of him either, but no other physician would take him on. I realized I had to minister to him as best as I could.

 

I talked to him, but he refused to look at me or acknowledge me. He would only speak through the white nurses. Only they could check his body for injury. Only they could touch his tattooed chest.

 

As it turned out, he was not badly hurt. We parted strangers.

 

I still wonder: Was there more I could have done to make our encounter different or better? Could I have approached him differently? Could I have tried harder to win his trust?

 

I can only guess his thoughts about me, or the beliefs he lived by. His racism, I think, had little to do with me, personally. And, I want to think it had little to do with America, with the faith of Martin Luther King and the other great men whose words I heard back in Africa, and who made me believe in this nation’s ideals of equality and freedom.

 

My hands — my black hands — have saved many lives. I believe in my duty to heal. I believe all patients, all human beings, are equal, and that I must try to care for everyone, even those who would rather die than consider me their equal.

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[Homework]2016-04-15&04-22 治病救人的责任

Dr. Pius Kamau was born in Kenya, he doesn't know the date, but he picks 1st September 1941 because he said it sounded like a good day, he attended school in M until he had to stop when he was 14 to work for money as a railway clerk, his was a path of obstacles, but eventually he finished his studies and became a physician, a therapist and general surgeon, all the while he says sustained by a dream of America.
Growing up in the grinding poverty of colonial Africa, America was my shining hope, Martin Luther King's non violent political struggle made freedom and equality sound like achievable goals, America's ideals filled my head, some day I promised myself I would walk on America's streets, but as soon as I set foot in America's hospitals, reality and racism quickly intruded on the ideals, my color and accent set me apart, but in the hospital I'm neither black or white, I am a doctor, I believe every patient that I touch deserves the same care and concern from me.
In 1999 I was on call when a 19-year-old patient was brought into the hospital, he was coughing up blood after a car accident, he was a white supremacist, an American Nazis with a * tattooed on his chest. The nurses told me he would not let me touch him, when I came close to him, he spat on me, in that moment, I wanted no part of him either, but no other physicians would take him on, I realized I had to minister to him as best as I could.
I talked to him but he refused to look at me or acknowledge me, he'd only speak through the white nurses, only they could check his body for injury, only they could touch his tattooed chest, as it turned out he was not badly hurt, we parted strangers.
I still wonder was there more I could have done to make our encounter different or better? could I have approached him differently? could I have tried harder to win his trust? I can only guess his thoughts about me or the beliefs he lived by, his racism I think had little to do with me personally, and I want to think it had little to do with America, with the faith of Martin Luther King and other great men whose words I heard back in Africa, and who made me believe in this nation's ideals of equality and freedom.
My hands, my black hands have saved many lives, I believe in my duty to heal, I believe all patients, all human beings are equal, and that I must try to care for everyone, even those who would rather die than consider me their equal.
Dr. Pius Kamau with his essay for this I believe.

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