(via gthegentleman)

(via jsiapno)

In every family oriented occasion ever since I got into med school up to this day..

  • Family member: HIIII DOCTOR!!!
  • Me: .........
  • Family member: HOW ARE YOU DOING DOCTOR??
  • Me: ..........
  • Family member: I HOPE ALL IS WELL WITH YOU DOCTOR!!!
  • Me: ...............
  • I'm not a doctor yet I swear THIS IS TOO MUCH FOR ME STAHPPPP THE PRESSURE STAHAAAAP

4nimalparty:

avalanche 03 (by Askjell’s Photo)

(via fucc-leb)

fucc-leb:

karenhurley:

This campaign is great, really makes you look closer instead of just and quick stereotypical glance 

GSR Entrance Hall System

Advertising Agency: SPR Agency, Novo Hamburgo, Brazil Via

I really like this

scienceyoucanlove:

As a 19-year-old sophomore at Stanford, Elizabeth Holmes decided to transform diagnostic medicine so she dropped out of college and used her tuition money to start her own company, Theranos. Ten years later, Holmes, pictured here holding a micro-vial, is on the cutting edge of medical technology — her new blood testing method allows hundreds of tests to be run using only a few drops of blood. And, Holmes’ methods are cheaper, faster, more accurate, and less invasive than conventional methods which often require a separate vial of blood for every test.

As Holmes told Wired.com earlier this year, “I started this company because I wanted to spend my life changing our health care system. When someone you love gets really sick, most of the time when you find out, it’s too late to be able to do something about it. It’s heartbreaking… We wanted to make actionable health information accessible to people everywhere at the time it matters most. That means two things: being able to detect conditions in time to do something about them and providing access to information that can empower people to improve their lives.”

read more from A Mighty Girl

(via passionista)

3. Remember, It’s All Luck:
You are lucky to be here. You were incalculably lucky to be born, and incredibly lucky to be brought up by a nice family that helped you get educated and encouraged you to go to Uni. Or if you were born into a horrible family, that’s unlucky and you have my sympathy… but you were still lucky: lucky that you happened to be made of the sort of DNA that made the sort of brain which – when placed in a horrible childhood environment – would make decisions that meant you ended up, eventually, graduating Uni. Well done you, for dragging yourself up by the shoelaces, but you were lucky. You didn’t create the bit of you that dragged you up. They’re not even your shoelaces.

I suppose I worked hard to achieve whatever dubious achievements I’ve achieved … but I didn’t make the bit of me that works hard, any more than I made the bit of me that ate too many burgers instead of going to lectures while I was here at UWA.

Understanding that you can’t truly take credit for your successes, nor truly blame others for their failures will humble you and make you more compassionate.

Empathy is intuitive, but is also something you can work on, intellectually.

Tim Minchin (Occasional Address)

Hungry Fools.

Ravin and I just made a pact saying we won’t settle down (whether with each other or not) until we’ve pushed ourselves to revolutionize something big. 

Now THAT is romantic. Big brainstorm a-commencin’.