The documentary was very informative and I definitely learned some new things!
Thank you for this!! Hopefully will be shown across all elementary/middle/high schools (and available to public), powerful!
This was very powerful! It is a very important movement. I was brought to tears when Trip was asking how to deal with people not liking him for the color of his skin. I have talked to co-workers about how their children have those same problems with fellow students and they are only in grade school. So heart breaking. I hope the future can change with this movement.
Thank you for the opportunity to allow us to participate and learn more about the reality of barriers which exist for young black men who have an interest in medicine. The call for action is now. Thank you for bringing this to light. This documentary is well done and efforts must continue and grow. This will be shared.
Wonderful concept. If we are to balance black physicians with our population, which is a good idea, then medical schools should be admitting 7% black men and 7% black women to their classes. We need to fix med school admissions. When I was in USAF 1973-35, I had a very good friend who is a black physician. He stated his goal was to elevate the medical treatment of the local black community, but after USAF discharge, he opened his practice in the middle class white area of town instead. So, we need to change that as well, and help our black colleagues to elevate the quality of care among black communities. In our clinic, we serve all races, creeds, and colors, all the same. We need to get US citizens more comfortable with going to any physician, regardless of color. That requires a cultural change of establishing more trust in doctors, in general. All these things can, and hopefully will be fixed, but let's stop calling anything that needs changing a "crisis". That is too much hyperbole and tends to get unwanted and undeserved backlash. Let's solve the problems together, and stop the sensationalism attached to everything these days.