Paul Kalanithi

Lyme Disease is no picnic, and many people suffer for years with pain and fatigue, cognitive impairment and joint pain and
Don't wait for a crisis. This can become part of your family's routine care. The conversations should be repeated over time, because preferences may change as people age. The result will be better care for your loved ones and peace of mind for all of us.
In his short lifetime, Paul Kalanithi earned a BA and an MA in English literature from Stanford; an MPhil in history and philosophy of science and medicine from Cambridge; and an MD from Yale School of Medicine. At Stanford, he was finishing up his residency in neurosurgery and neuroscience, when he learned he was dying. He was 36.
Assistant Medical Professor at Stanford University and widow of neurosurgeon/author Paul Kalanithi, Lucy Kalanithi, discusses the ways in which her husband's death and her subsequent grief have surprised her most.
The mind's eye is allowed to peek into the operating room • to note that "the skin slips open like a curtain, the skull flap
Although his death was not unique, Kalanithi's perspective on his illness certainly was, and his keen intellect and writing skills make When Breath Becomes Air a compelling read. Reading about death is not macabre. We need to consider it so that we can get on with our life, and live it fully.
"What makes human life meaningful, even in the face of death and decay?"
With little to distinguish one day from the next, time began to feel static. In English, we use the word time in different