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Medical Practices: Then and Now

Why medical practices differ among various countries over time?


Technological advancements dominate the various fields of science, most especially the field of medicine. Ever since technology dawned on humanity, the field of medicine changed drastically. Author and surgeon Dr. Neville K. Connolly shared his awe-inspiring medical experience in his memoir, “Called to be a Surgeon: Not for Bread Alone.”

Granted the exposure to various medical practices, specifically in England and in America, the memoir allows physicians and soon to be physicians to evaluate medical practices of the past and the present. The fast-paced technological revolution caused a quick adaptation to the heightened convenience and efficiency that medical devices offer. Thusly, traditional practices in medicine were affected.

The memoir “Called to be a Surgeon: Not for Bread Alone” sets us back in the years when the world was suffering from the Second World War. Not only does Dr. Connolly’s book consist of comparisons between the medical practices of the two countries (America and England) but, also imparts virtues that can immensely help present and future physicians. To know more about the author, visit his website:

“Called to be a Surgeon: Not for Bread Alone”
Written by Dr. Neville K. Connolly
Published by Your Online Publicist
Published Date: June 2019
Paperback: $15.99
EBook: $3.99

About the Author
Neville went to college at the start of World War II at Kings College, Cambridge. He shared rooms with a Choral Scholar who introduced him to the Organ and Choral Scholars at Kings. Neville became very interested in the music at Kings and spent a lot of time with the Organ Scholars, Boris Ord, Harold Darke and David Willcocks.  David went on to achieve a very distinguished musical career and became Sir David Willcocks, (the Queen’s Musician). Boris Ord and Harold Darke also achieved very distinguished musical careers. Neville attended the services at Kings College Chapel and developed a love for the service and music of Kings. When Neville immigrated to the USA he left the Plymouth Brethren and joined the Episcopal Church. Neville’s love of music continued in the US and he became good friends with Norman Scribner, who was the Organ Scholar and Music Director at St. Albans Episcopal Church in Washington DC, where Neville and his family attended. Norman Scribner started the Washington Choral Arts Society, while he was Music Director at St. Alban’s, and became world-renowned as Conductor and Organist.

Norman continued as Music Director at St. Albans and was allowed to use the Church facilities for the Choral Arts singers to practice. The Senior Choir at St. Albans was made up mostly of the Choral Arts singers with Norman playing the organ. Neville later found out that Norman Scribner and Sir David Willcocks shared a mutual admiration for one another.  Neville’s friendship with Norman Scribner continued and he was able to enjoy the music he loved for the rest of his life.

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