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09/12/15 03:14 PM #1    

 

Paul Safyan

Welcome to the Oberlin College  Class of 1968 forums. Please press "Post Response" to participate in the discussion.


05/13/16 11:17 AM #2    

 

Paul Safyan

Bob:

 

Glad you are exploring.

 

I just put this forum out as a test.  The picture says it all!


05/13/16 12:40 PM #3    

Shirley Smith (Kirsten)

Is this the only site, or are other classes doing the same?


05/14/16 09:39 AM #4    

 

Kim Solez

This past Thursday the 12th I won the medical school clinical mentoring award. Here is the video of the award ceremony and my acceptance speech. I wonder how the experiences I relate mesh with your own experie

nces with mentoring, and I also wonder how surprising this speech is for you, whether you would have expected something different from the Kim Solez you knew at Oberlin in 1964-68! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j03j1JMlYg0


05/14/16 11:52 AM #5    

 

Paul Safyan

Fun, Kim!


05/14/16 02:32 PM #6    

Susan Gardner

Being recognized by one's peers is a wonderful thing.  Congratulations on helping young doctors develop into excellent pathologists.   Susan Gardner

 


05/14/16 02:48 PM #7    

 

Kim Solez

Thanks, Susan! Many of the trainees were in other areas of medicine outside pathology, or in other areas of science or the arts outside of medicine.

 


05/15/16 04:09 PM #8    

 

Kim Solez

 

The mentoring award presentation begins with mention of Oberlin, and my Oberlin diploma is proudly displayed beside the mentoring award certificate in my office https://www.facebook.com/kim.solez/media_set?set=a.10154849928957571.1073742937.803377570&type=3&pnref=story  All the best. - Kim

 


11/20/16 11:26 AM #9    

 

Edward McKelvey

On a different subject, though one tangentially related to mentoring, I wanted to be sure people who had Hirsch Kasper as a professor knew that he is retiring this year.  Hirsch came to Oberlin the year before we did, which makes this the 54th year of his service to the college.  I had him for labor economics and I'm sure many of you had him in various courses.  Since returning to Oberlin almost six years ago I have gotten to know Hirsch as a colleague.  He is one of the wisest, unassuming, and thoroughly private people I know.  That said, I know he would appreciate any words of well wishes any of you want to lob his way.  His email address is hkasper@oberlin.edu. 


02/13/17 05:52 PM #10    

 

Kim Solez

If you are looking for something to do at 6 am MST this Wednesday the 15th you can watch this live stream flipped classroom teaching session I am doing with pathology residents from the Mount Sinai Health System in NYC by Skype! 8 am EST. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=avJlFmYyvSw Here is more background on the subject matter: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MGReQizyn-c  https://termis.ipostersessions.com/default.aspx?s=78-58-CE-D4-AB-91-46-64-FF-06-6C-A6-54-AD-8D-D0

 


02/15/17 04:14 PM #11    

 

Paul Safyan

Thanks for letting everyone know.  I hope some doctors join.


02/16/17 07:23 AM #12    

 

Kim Solez

There was a good response. The three associated YouTube URLs attracted 152 views in the past 24 hours https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=avJlFmYyvSw https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9TCpaxMSn9Q https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5OwztAbQ1i4

 


03/04/17 08:08 AM #13    

 

Kim Solez

Let me propose a contest, poets vs. physicians/scientists. Most poets would like to jump immediately to the start of the poem in this video at 11 minutes 32 seconds and physicians/scientists might be interested in the video from the beginning. Using YouTube analytics we will be able to tell eventually how many people started at the beginning and how many started at the poem. But then there will be defections, some poets will then want to watch the whole video. Some physicians/scientists may be interested in going back again and again to the poem. It is a good measure of the power of poetry versus the power of didactic presentation. Let the contest begin!

Here is a direct link to the poem "Bioengineered Kidneys' Imperfections Turning Black are Like Hyper-acute Rejections of Fifty Years Back!" as part of this lecture https://youtu.be/ulhQ0UTETFY?t=11m32s Here is the general link to the video from the beginning: https://youtu.be/ulhQ0UTETFY "Regenerative Medicine Part II: When Will the Current “Wild West” Period End and What Should We Do In The Meantime?"

Bioengineered Kidneys' Imperfections Turning Black are Like Hyper-acute Rejections of Fifty Years Back!

Bioengineered kidneys' imperfections
Turning black
Are like hyper-acute rejections
Of fifty years back!

Like hyper-acute?
That's hyper-astute.
Bioengineered kidneys
Give history a reboot.

In 1968 the New England Journal
Had this gleaming knowledge kernal
About kidneys that functioned briefly amazingly
And then swelled with inflammation and clotted like crazy!

The problem was ultimately solved
And so completely resolved
That now rejections hyper-acute are still in the classification but never occurring,
Just as will happen with some of the today's spectacular bioengineering erring.

We will classify these stunning morphologies
But with time there will be tautologies
About why they never occur any more
And why the present mild lesions are such a bore.

So be happy you are living in "interesting times" morphologically
With big problems you will help to solve,
By constructing matrices so perfect methodologically
That all bioengineering problems are resolved.

And later you, and the organs, will live happily ever after,
Telling stories of the present period with peals of laughter!


03/05/17 07:23 AM #14    

Liz Ryan (Cole)

I was pleasantly surprised to have this pop up this morning on the OCandC Class of 1968 webpage, but I am also confused. It appears to be part of a longer thread?  Where did it come from ?  Are there others?  thanks in advance for any explanations.  liz


03/05/17 10:12 AM #15    

 

Kim Solez

Hi Liz,

This is the only thread in the forum, but many of the individual classmate profiles have considerably longer threads attached to their individual profiles. Click on any of the names with a camera icon for examples. Also many of the In Memory threads for departed classmates are very interesting and informative.

 

 

 

 

 


05/28/17 01:48 PM #16    

Eve Roshevsky

I've left the BIG Apple after 40 years, retired from publishing
(doubleday,et al.)and now writing reflections on rural, small-town and exurban life

05/28/17 01:53 PM #17    

Eve Roshevsky

cont'd
from New Hartford, NY. Is anyone in central NYState driving to the REUNION? id like to share expebses

05/28/17 01:55 PM #18    

Eve Roshevsky

that is, expenses, and would aporeciate a responseto eve.roshevsky@gmail.com. THANKS!

05/28/17 01:56 PM #19    

Eve Roshevsky

that is, expenses, and would aporeciate a responseto eve.roshevsky@gmail.com. THANKS!

06/27/17 03:12 AM #20    

Gideon Schein

Honors richly deserved!


06/28/17 05:24 AM #21    

Peter Griswold

That is so great to hear that there is still (or at least until June 30), one faculty member still at OC who was there when we were there - Professor Kasper.  I never had a class with him, but remember him.  I'm imporesed with longevitiy and connections with the past. 


06/28/17 07:53 AM #22    

 

Edward McKelvey

Until June 30 officially, but they've given him an extra semester of access to his office to clean it out, and from all appearances he'll need every second.  If you're looking for complete collections of academic journals in economics, he's your guy. 


01/31/18 05:52 PM #23    

Shirley Gilpin (Wilson)

Glad to be here.  Is this the chat room?  Shirley Wilson Gilpin 


01/31/18 07:46 PM #24    

Shirley Smith (Kirsten)

Have no idea. Looks like commenting is not the habit, form and practice. I will refrain from "connecting" with my May Cottage peers.. Shirley Smith.. Piano


02/01/18 02:28 PM #25    

 

Paul Safyan

Shirley Gilpin and Shirley Smith:

 

This forum area is one place to chat. 

The larger area is under "What's New?""

 

Paul


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