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Serving her country and humanity: the story of an Indian graduate of YSMU

Serving her country and humanity: the story of an Indian graduate of YSMU

Doctor Mamta Jain is a graduate of Yerevan State Medical University named after Mkhitar Heratsi. The Indian geriatrician graduated from the Faculty of General Medicine in November 1998.

Now she is the executive director of one of the leading medical centers in India.

We spoke with Mamta Jain about the importance of discipline and honesty in the field of medicine, the strengths and weaknesses of the profession, education at YSMU, as well as the future of the global healthcare system.

– Why did you choose medicine? What is your narrow specialization?

– To serve humanity and my country. I am the CEO of 500 bedded Shree Aggarsain International Hospital, and Geriatrician.

– Why is professionalism important in medicine?

– Discipline and integrity are two important virtues to maintain professionalism in the medical field because doctors deal with life, which is a precious gift of God.

– Please, mention the strengths and weaknesses of the medical profession?

– Strength։ when you serve society, you get the mental satiation and get motivated to excel in professional life Weakness: being emotional is the biggest point of weakness, but it serves as a driving force to do justice with your patients while providing them the treatment.

– How do you cope with stress? Do you manage to relax?

– Yoga, meditation, and listening “OM chanting” music.

– What recent books have you read?

– The “Secret” by Rhonda Byrne and “From Medication to Meditation” by Osho.

– From your point of view, what makes a good doctor? Which quality do you think is the most important in a doctor?

– I think the doctor should have a tender heart along with the right clinical acumen who can understand the feelings of his or her patients.

– Why did you choose YSMU for your medical education?

– It is one of the oldest, more than 100 years old medical university in the world, 1st Christianized country with around ten Nobel laureates, and to imbibe its heritage/ culture of education and academics in terms of prestigious University and hospitality.

– How do you see the global healthcare system in 10 years?

– I envisage future healthcare as “Integrated healthcare system with alternative medicine inclusion” to treat people for their disease and mainly focusing on preventive health management to make a healthy society globally.

Author: Tatevik Ghazaryan