Surgeons Do Not Cry

Surgeons Do Not Cry None

  • Title: Surgeons Do Not Cry
  • Author: Ting Tiongco
  • ISBN: -
  • Page: 468
  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • None

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      Posted by:Ting Tiongco
      Published :2020-06-10T05:11:40+00:00

    About "Ting Tiongco"

    1. Ting Tiongco

      Ting Tiongco Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Surgeons Do Not Cry book, this is one of the most wanted Ting Tiongco author readers around the world.

    179 thoughts on “Surgeons Do Not Cry”

    1. "Whereas the present dominant world looks at disease as a personal event, the Filipino looks at the disease as a social event."-I began reading this book around the first few weeks of entering med school, but predictably, med school is a jealous lover, and I never had the time to finish it until now. It's probably for the best. Dr. Tiongco's stories are entertaining and interesting, but I appreciated them more now that I've got one foot in the door to the wonderful, mad world of medicine. I need [...]

    2. Read this book because when I started browsing through it, I came across this short chapter about a guy who was in the ER for a broken penis. Literally. And it made me laugh, especially because the author told it so matter-of-factly. So I read from the beginning, and found that most of the chapters in this book did make me laugh. And a few made me want to cry. But all of the book's short chapters impressed me with Ting Tiongco's clarity of writing and vision about the goals of a top medical scho [...]

    3. Short, well-written, clear, and suffused with many lessons not only for doctors but for nurses and other health workers. While reading the book, my heartbeat is rising and I can picture inside my head what is happening in the instance. My favorite part is with the psyche patient still makes me laugh. Good job Sir!

    4. As a young boy, I never liked going for check-ups and the like, because 1) I've come to associate the scent of disinfectants inside the hospital with imminent death, which seem to pervade the hallways, the rooms, and sometimes even my clothes and 2) I've always felt that doctors were too busy to probably cultivate a even grain of care for their patients. With their schedules, I've imagined them going through their checklists mechanically, and like the walls of the hospitals, admittedly cold. The [...]

    5. This is a compilation of short stories about how the author's medical training in the University of the Philippines-PGH changed him. The stories about his first few years have a youthful air in the narration, and progress to reveal a doctor who has slowly matured in the institution. There are funny anecdotes, like that of the broken male organ!, and there are also heartbreaking stories of regret, and of painfully being exposed to the health and social conditions of the poor in Manila. The author [...]

    6. A book I just happened to chance upon today – one of Reanne’s. I read it in one sitting not because the writing was immortal, rather because the stories were honest. And it helped me realize some important epiphanies. I would hazard a guess that this is a gem for aspiring med students like my sister.

    7. This book is basically a compilation of Dr Ting's stories when he started studying medicine in UP PGH until the end of his surgery residency. It was a great book.

    8. An amazing book that I could recommend to all aspiring doctors who want to serve the community best :)

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