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Thoughts From A Clinician

"Thoughts From A Clinician" - Mentorship!

Mentorship


In emergency and prehospital medicine we often find that we are extremely driven to be perfect.  The job we do, the things we see, are things most people would never even fathom.  Most of us are hard on ourselves and want to get it right each and every time.  Seeking perfection is always good, but how well do we evaluate and admit our weaknesses? The great Vince Lombardi once said, "Perfection is not attainable, but if we chase perfection we can catch excellence."  Taking that into consideration, there’s a lot to apply to everyday life and especially to emergency and critical care medicine.  To take the stance that we are not going to get it right every time does not mean that we don’t still strive to be better.  It’s about how we approach the job and what we can do to make ourselves better each day.  One of the best ways for this to happen is mentorship.

Mentorship is important in any part of life, however, it is vital to our survival in medicine.  If it weren’t for the mentorship of others with positive attitudes no one would be able to do the job.  It is within these friendships and mentorships that we find our drive and our passion.  Find whatever it is that drives you and work toward it.  In an essence this will push yourself and co-workers toward perfection.  Eric Bauer always says that passion is contagious.  It’s true that when one is passionate others follow.  The work you put in today could be the difference you make in a patient’s life tomorrow.  Train your brain to push you to greatness.  Do not let your biggest enemy live between your ears.  Allow your passion and your drive to flow through you and push you to do great things.

Whether in your personal life or in EMS, it’s imperative to have a positive attitude.  The struggle exists with negativity all around us.  We need to stay the course and push out the negativity and move toward positivity.  There are going to be hard days, but the rewards of this job are worth enduring the hard days.  If you evaluate your position at work and see that others are being negative, be the light for them.  Push them to be better clinicians and people at the same time.  Once you change your outlook toward a more positive one, you will be amazed at what happens.  So, my challenge for you is to be the change you want to see in the world.  Thanks for reading and for visiting www.flightbridgeed.com.  Until next time be safe and remember always think like a clinician! 

 

Thank you!

 

Klint..

 

Mentorship


In emergency and prehospital medicine we often find that we are extremely driven to be perfect.  The job we do, the things we see, are things most people would never even fathom.  Most of us are hard on ourselves and want to get it right each and every time.  Seeking perfection is always good, but how well do we evaluate and admit our weaknesses? The great Vince Lombardi once said, "Perfection is not attainable, but if we chase perfection we can catch excellence."  Taking that into consideration, there’s a lot to apply to everyday life and especially to emergency and critical care medicine.  To take the stance that we are not going to get it right every time does not mean that we don’t still strive to be better.  It’s about how we approach the job and what we can do to make ourselves better each day.  One of the best ways for this to happen is mentorship.

Mentorship is important in any part of life, however, it is vital to our survival in medicine.  If it weren’t for the mentorship of others with positive attitudes no one would be able to do the job.  It is within these friendships and mentorships that we find our drive and our passion.  Find whatever it is that drives you and work toward it.  In an essence this will push yourself and co-workers toward perfection.  Eric Bauer always says that passion is contagious.  It’s true that when one is passionate others follow.  The work you put in today could be the difference you make in a patient’s life tomorrow.  Train your brain to push you to greatness.  Do not let your biggest enemy live between your ears.  Allow your passion and your drive to flow through you and push you to do great things.

Whether in your personal life or in EMS, it’s imperative to have a positive attitude.  The struggle exists with negativity all around us.  We need to stay the course and push out the negativity and move toward positivity.  There are going to be hard days, but the rewards of this job are worth enduring the hard days.  If you evaluate your position at work and see that others are being negative, be the light for them.  Push them to be better clinicians and people at the same time.  Once you change your outlook toward a more positive one, you will be amazed at what happens.  So, my challenge for you is to be the change you want to see in the world.  Thanks for reading and for visiting www.flightbridgeed.com.  Until next time be safe and remember always think like a clinician! 

 

Thank you!

 

Klint..

 

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