How I came to be a doctor

I was a student of medical history at the University of Sydney and had always been interested in medicine.

It was a passion I had nurtured over the course of a decade.

However, I had always felt more in the realm of medicine than the other way around.

I had studied in Australia for over 20 years and had been practising medicine in the United Kingdom for almost a decade, so I had a certain familiarity with the country.

At the time I was also a keen advocate for western culture, having attended medical school in the UK and worked in the medical industry for nearly two decades.

I felt that there were a lot of people who had the potential to contribute to Western culture in a positive way.

I also felt that western culture was a big part of my future.

It is this shared love of western culture that has made me an avid fan of western medicine.

I’ve read countless articles about the virtues of western style medicine, and have become more and more excited by the fact that so many doctors are from the UK.

The idea of attending an Australian university was a no-brainer for me, given that I had spent much of my childhood there and was well-known for my love of medicine.

At first I was initially sceptical.

It’s not that I’m averse to the idea of going to a university, and having a taste of a new culture has always been something I have enjoyed, but it was something that seemed to be very out of my reach, as I had been studying in Australia from birth.

As a graduate student I started to think about attending the University and realised that the experience would be far more rewarding if I went straight from the hospital.

During the summer, I met up with my fellow student to see what was available.

My friend had been to several different universities, so she had a strong background in medical research and had even been to some prestigious medical schools.

At the time, I was looking for a different type of academic environment to the ones I had in university.

I was confident that the University would suit me as well as I could, but I also knew that I would have to give up the academic aspect of my life and go back to my job.

I was also very excited to see a lot more western-style medicine.

While it was possible to attend a Western Australian university, I knew that it was much more expensive.

However, there was also the option to study at a university in New South Wales or Queensland, or to attend an Australian medical school and study abroad.

While my friends were keen to see if I would go to an Australian school, I felt like the idea sounded too expensive and the distance between Sydney and Perth was too long.

So, I applied to both Western and Australian universities.

Upon acceptance, I started my studies at the Western Sydney University.

The first semester of my studies was an absolute nightmare.

I would spend a lot longer in class, and the lecture theatre would get full and the chairs were so full that I felt very uncomfortable.

There were many people in my class who didn’t seem to be able to follow along, and I ended up with an average of 20-30 students per class.

This was the period when I became an active participant in a lot the protests against the cuts to my university.

At one point I was asked to stand up and speak in support of the university, but instead of standing, I went to my classroom and began singing songs about the struggle against the university cuts.

Eventually, the lectures started to change, and students started coming to me for help.

I realised that I needed to attend more classes and more lectures, as my classes were already so crammed.

Although I had originally planned to spend the rest of my time at home studying, the decision to go to university was not a bad one.

The university was very close to home, and after having spent a year living in New York, I could now return to Sydney to work as a medical student there.

In my second year, I realised the amount of time I had to spend studying was unsustainable.

Having just finished my first year of university, it was clear to me that I was going to be graduating in just a few years.

My first major choice was to go into medicine, but my second choice was surgery.

Initially, I did not have any plans to pursue surgery as a career.

After having my first child, my family thought that surgery would be a very difficult and time-consuming option for me.

I did however feel strongly about the idea that I could be a part of a society that was working to improve the quality of life for those in need.

I wanted to make a difference.

With that in mind, I decided to study medical surgery, and had my first surgery at the age of 25.

Within a year of