By Stephen Scheidt, Jay A. Erlebacher, Frank H. Netter

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Imperturbability comes from wide experience and a deep understanding of the subject matter. Of this notion Osler wrote, “No quality takes higher rank” [1]. He recognized education, practice, and experience would help the student to develop this skill. I remember a classic example of a young physician, only a year out of medical school, who did not showcase his imperturbability in a time of crisis. As a medical student, I observed this new physician called onto the wards to attend to a patient suffering from shock.

Another Arabic physician, Avicenna was another champion of the power of observation, evidence-based medicine, clinical trials, and the care of the poor. Avicenna recognized that suffering may be due to emotional disorders as well as physical disorders. The third Arabic physician discussed in this chapter was not Islamic as were Rhazes and Avicenna, but a Jewish leader, for whom medicine was a vocation. Moses Maimonides is known by those of the Judaic religion for his theological and philosophical contributions, more so than what he added to the field of medicine.

On these humanistic notions Schweitzer writes You ask me to give you a motto. Here it is: service. Let this word accompany you as you seek your way and your duty in the world. May it be recalled to your minds if ever you are tempted to forget it or to set it aside. Never have this word on your lips, but keep it in your hearts. And may it be a confidant that will teach you not only to do good but to do it simply and humbly. It will not always be a comfortable companion but it will always be a faithful one.

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