Why did you go into pathology?

My interest in the field of pathology began in high school when I was studying biology. It was during this time that I realized how much time and money it would take to collect all of the lab data that might support a pathology lab. Then I went to a two-week pathology residency where I learned how to perform a variety of gross and microscopic techniques on a variety of specimens. I’ve also worked in an academic pathology laboratory, and have been involved in a variety of research projects in the area of breast pathology.

After completing my training, I decided to specialize in breast pathology. I’ve been fortunate to work with some amazing women, some of whom have had their lives changed by breast cancer. I’ve also enjoyed the opportunity to work with great physicians and surgeons.

What do you like best?

The most rewarding aspect of my job is the opportunity to help patients with their breast cancer treatment. I enjoy the variety of research opportunities I get. This year alone, I had the privilege of working with one of the world’s leading authorities on breast cancer metabolism and cancer stem cells. I have also been fortunate to work with several physicians and surgeons who have been instrumental in helping me get into the field of breast pathology.

What would you say to a breast cancer patient who is considering pathology as a potential career?

I would recommend that you consider the field of pathology as a field of interest. There are many ways to pursue this exciting career, and there are many careers within the field of pathology. I have a strong background in breast pathology and I have had the privilege to be able to help with a number of research projects. I have also had the opportunity to work with a number of physicians and surgeons who have been instrumental in helping get me into the field.

What advice would you give to women considering pathology as a career?

I would recommend that women who are considering the field of pathology consider a variety of careers within the field of pathology. It takes a variety of skills and experience to excel in the field of pathology. I have a strong background in breast pathology and I have had the opportunity to be able to help with a number of research projects.

Dr. Robert W. Lee, Medical Director of the Department of Pathology at Providence Saint John’s Health Center, responds:

We are very excited to have Dr. Sennur Gokhan as the new chief of pathology. Dr. Gokhan is an exceptional leader and we are fortunate to have him. His many years of leadership experience in the clinical departments of pathology and his leadership experience as director of the Department of Pathology at Providence Saint John’s Health Center (PSJH) are excellent.

Dr. Gokhan has a strong background in the field of breast pathology and has been involved with a number of research projects. He has also worked in the academic setting at PSJH and has been involved in a variety of research projects. Dr. Gokhan is a member of the American College of Physicians and is an enthusiastic advocate for women’s health.

I have worked with many physicians and surgeons who have been instrumental in helping me get into the field of breast pathology.

Where do you see pathology in five years?

I see a bright future for pathology as a field of medicine. The pathologist will need to train in the fundamentals of the field to become a specialist in the field. Then there will be a need for more research projects in this field.

In addition, pathology is a great field for women as it is a strong field for women. Women make up the majority of pathology residents and fellows. The field will also need to be a more visible field in society as the number of women in the field is increasing.

What is the future of pathology?

The future of pathology will be exciting as there will be more and more research projects that are focused on the science of the field. I see more and more women in the field and more women becoming board certified in the field. Pathologists will also need to be more visible in society as the number of women in the field is increasing.

How do you handle politics and politics in pathology?

I think this is the most difficult part of the field to handle. There are many people who have a strong opinion about the field. I try to do my best to work alongside these individuals and try to help the field move forward.

How will pathology continue to evolve in the future?

I will continue to see an increase in research projects and a need for more board certified specialists in the field. The future of pathology will be exciting as there will be more and more research projects and a need for more board certified specialists in the field.

Are there any changes you would like to see in pathology in five years?

I would like to see more women in the field. There are many women who want to be involved in the field.

What are your personal goals for pathology?

My personal goals for the field of pathology are to continue to help women and men with their health. I hope to continue to help women and men with their health. I also hope to help women and men become board certified in the field.

Is there anything you would like to say to current residents and fellows in pathology?

I hope that you enjoy your experience in the field of pathology as you begin your career.

Conclusion:

The future of pathology is bright as there will be more and more research projects and a need for more board certified specialists in the field.

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