Chinese Surgeons: Qiu Fazu, Han Qing-Quan, Zhu Xiaodong Books LLC

ISBN: 9781158357505

Published: June 20th 2010

Paperback

20 pages


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Chinese Surgeons: Qiu Fazu, Han Qing-Quan, Zhu Xiaodong  by  Books LLC

Chinese Surgeons: Qiu Fazu, Han Qing-Quan, Zhu Xiaodong by Books LLC
June 20th 2010 | Paperback | PDF, EPUB, FB2, DjVu, AUDIO, mp3, ZIP | 20 pages | ISBN: 9781158357505 | 6.27 Mb

Chapters: Qiu Fazu, Han Qing-Quan, Zhu Xiaodong. Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 18. Not illustrated. Free updates online. Purchase includes a free trial membership in the publishers book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Excerpt: Qiu Fazu, Chinese:, pinyin: Qiu Fz (December 6, 1914- Hangzhou, Zhejiang June 14, 2008- Wuhan, Hubei) was a Chinese surgeon and a saviour of Jewish prisoners. In the Peoples Republic of China, he is considered the father of modern Chinese surgery. Qius mother died of appendicitis and inadequate medical assistance at a young age in 1933, which motivated Qiu to study medicine.

Qiu studied at Hangchow University Preparatory School (current Zhejiang University) in Hangzhou and graduated in 1932. He initially graduated from the German School of Medicine in Shanghai, the predecessor of todays Tongji University. In 1936, he won a Humboldt scholarship and went to study at the Ludwig-Maximilians University in Munich.

He graduated from the LMU in November 1939 with honours and received his PhD and the license to practise his profession in Germany. In September 1944, at the age of 31, Qiu was advanced to the rank of attending physician and headed the Jodquellenhof in Bad Tolz, which had been turned into a makeshift hospital. On 30 April and 1 May 1945, thousands of concentration camp prisoners passed through Bad Tolz on their death march from the Dachau concentration camp.

One day, a student nurse called Loni, from Munich, led him to a group of about 40 prisoners, guarded by the SS on the street in front of the hospital. Qiu later recalled the incident: They were wrecks, sick and weak, they could walk no further and were huddling on the ground. He gathered all his courage and told the soldiers thatThese prisoners have typhoid. We must take them. He hid the concentration camp prisoners until the end of the war in the basement of the hospital and treated them.

His Ger...More: http: //booksllc.net/?id=17987330



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