An Indian-American surgeon has written one of the most remarkable books in medical history

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Dinker Belle Rai, one of the leading surgeons in Brooklyn, New York, wrote a remarkable book that will surely go down in history as one of the best books in medical history. Born on April 28, 1947 in Puttur, Karnataka, India, Dr. Rai has always dreamed big. He got his initial training at Bangalore Medical College and then did a rotation at Victoria Hospital as a rotational resident. He immigrated to America in 1973, and he stated that the reason for his immigration was his ambition and dream to pursue surgery in the most advanced country in the world and in a hostile environment of Indian politics at that time. While here in the United States, he felt the country welcomed him with open arms.

“The date of arrival is firmly etched in the minds of many grateful immigrants to this great country, to be said and retold countless times. Mine is July 15e 1973. Most of those who came with this wave saw their dreams come true, many would say, beyond their wildest dreams. The material conveniences of a modern society were easy to see, but something more fundamental achieved over time was unique. You were valued for who you are, not who you are. Almost everywhere else on this globe, family “relationships” or those of a political, religious or ethnic nature are the tickets (often enriched with bribes) to advancement. Not in this beautiful country, an amazing outlier. – Dinker Belle Rai in his book “Mechanical Function of Atrial Diastole-A New Discovery”

Dinker’s career as a medical professional grew significantly in the United States, and soon his successors were able to recognize the talent he had, which helped Dr. Rai to progress in his career and to become Chairman of the Department of Surgery and Chief, Department of Vascular Surgery at the Interfaith Hospital. Today, he is also a visiting clinical professor at the Health and Science Center at the State University of New York in Brooklyn and a visiting professor at Rajiv Gandhi University in Bangalore, India.

So the question is, how did a surgeon with so much to do end up writing a book, and where did the inspiration come from? Well, here is your answer.

The author described how it all started with an accidental discovery and how he came across the heart area while working on a puzzle. There were no dramatic revelations that came out of nowhere. It took a long time to complete. Initial data collection was done in snippets, and assembling and interpreting them took a long time. The author says that while doing a venogram on a patient in a standing position, the table unexpectedly froze while the fluoroscopy was still in progress. Dr. Rai noted that the venous valves of the femoral vein shown in contrast opened and closed rhythmically while struggling to hold the patient to prevent a fall. There has never been a description of such a move before. And so begins the search for the explanation of the movement of the venous valves.

His biography, medical history, and findings on atrial diastolic motion are all included in this book.

Dr. Rai’s findings and findings were as follows:

1. Atrial diastole is an active phenomenon and works like suction.

2. The machine of the human heart. It keeps blood moving in the systemic and pulmonary venous systems. The contraction of peripheral muscles, known as the peripheral heart of the human body, and breathing complete the booster forces.

3. Venous blood flow is pulsatile with respect to atrial diastole. It is subtle and very well noted in the central veins surrounding the ear cavities.

4. Venous valves open and close during each cardiac cycle, and this is secondary to atrial diastole.

5. The function of the atrium is to keep blood moving through the venous system at optimum speed, and it is important for maintaining the “inner environment” of the body as well as other parameters of the human body. The heart muscles contract and stretch. Both are active phenomena with physical, chemical and electrical changes occurring in each state.

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