When you’re not having an ailment: How a fellowship can make your life better

By K.K. Venkatraman and Raman SethuPublished August 29, 2018 04:08:05I’m in my early 40s, and my doctor prescribed me for anemia.

My family, too, had a history of having been diagnosed with anemia, and I was worried that it might affect my future.

My GP told me that a fellowship in this field, which is open to all people with an academic background, could help me manage my condition.

He said it would not only help me in terms of money, but also in terms.

This fellowship, which would cover the whole of my life, would give me a better chance of having a normal life.

It has been a good year.

I am now working in a small NGO.

We do outreach work in the village and have a few friends who are working in similar roles.

The work is a little bit harder than I expected, but it is a good learning experience.

I am learning about health services, I am getting to know different kinds of health professionals, and it’s a great way to build my skills.

I was also very surprised when I was invited to participate in the fellowship.

I have never been in an academic fellowship before.

I had thought that because I have a degree, I would be able to participate more.

After being invited, I was very happy.

I think that the fellowship offers me a lot.

It allows me to focus on my work, to learn new skills, and to see that I can contribute to the community.

The fellowship also gives me opportunities to share my knowledge with others.

It has made me very happy, and has made it a lot easier for me to get the fellowship in the first place.

This is a common phenomenon, said Dr. K. Krishnappa, president of the Indian Medical Association (IMA).

Dr. Krishnamachari said that a lot of doctors have to make do with being paid only a small stipend, but the fellowship will give them the opportunity to have more autonomy in their career.

Dr. Venkateswaran, president, Indian Medical Students Federation, agreed, saying that in my opinion, fellowship work is more important than any salary.

It will also give me the opportunity of working in the NGO, and hopefully, in the future, I can work in a bigger organization.

I had the fellowship through my university, which gave me an opportunity to see a few of the students.

I met some of them, and learned from their stories.

They are also working on various health projects and have given me opportunities of sharing my knowledge.

I hope that in the near future, these young doctors will get opportunities to do some of their work in medical institutes and medical institutions across the country.

Dr. Krishnaswaran said that it is an extremely good experience for them, especially if they are in the area of pulmonary and circulatory diseases, which are a big concern for rural communities.

He also said that the fellows will also be able contribute to some of the initiatives of the IMA, such as providing educational opportunities.

I would be very happy if I could contribute to these initiatives.

I would like to continue to do my part to contribute to this cause.

I also want to contribute with my fellows in this area of education, Dr. V. Chandrashekaran, dean of the faculty of medicine at the Institute of Medical Sciences, said.

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