According to Dr. Ira Kirschenbaum, those who read key non-fiction and fiction books are setting themselves up on the path for success. The doctor who specializes in joint and bone issues was recently featured in an interview on ideamensch.com, where he revealed that he loves reading such books, and that the best $100, which he recently spent was on audio books.
Currently the head of orthopedics at Bronxcare in New York, Dr. Ira Kirschenbaum also revealed that, the idea to establish his company, did not come out of the blues, but instead, it took place while he was creating a website for Medscape. He also adds that, as an entrepreneur, his productivity is boosted through frequent interactions with other surgeons, and health personnel in the department that he currently oversees.
Typical, to most people working in healthcare and the corporate world, his day usually starts by reading through the sent emails, and once he is done responding to senders, he then goes through social media, LinkedIn to be precise, since doing so gives him the opportunity to interact, and learn from other surgeons, and health care practitioners within his realm. He later holds a meeting with those who help him run his department, and if he has no appointments with patients in his office, Dr. Ira Kirschenbaum usually focuses on patient-centered value improvement projects.
As mentioned earlier, Dr. Ira is an avid reader, and if he were to recommend one book to the community, then he would advise everyone to read Blink by Malcolm Gladwell.
More Insight into Dr. Ira Kirschenbaum
Before joining Bronxcare, Dr. Ira was working with various healthcare firms such as DTC health, where he was appointed Chief Medical Officer. He also gave services to various facilities, such as, the Kaiser Permanente system, the swift path program and even We here he served as a community health editor. Dr. Ira has also given lectures, and written widely on joint replacement surgery. He boasts of expansive knowledge and broad experience on matters regarding reconstructive surgery, a factor that saw him being appointed a member of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons two decades ago.