its good to see you with dr rupa wong podcast


It's Good to See You with Dr. Rupa Wong

Join host, Dr. Rupa Wong, physician, practice owner & mother of 3, as she empowers women to redefine what having it all means.  Each week she delves into the challenges of balance, time management, entrepreneurship, and being a boss on your terms.

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Your first job as a newly minted doctor. It's taken thousands of hours of studying and training and you're excited to actually earn more than minimum wage. You might be tempted to simply sign whatever  contract is put in front of you. I know I was.
Does guilt about being a professional working mom seem to overwhelm you at times? You worry that you aren't giving enough to your kids. Or that when you are with them, your time and attention are split.
Let's face it - we don't get enough sleep. We have bed times and nap times for our kids, but when it comes to ourselves, our sleep always gets sacrificed for something else. In this week's episode, I was lucky to have Dr. Shelby Harris, sleep specialist answer the most basic of questions "What constitutes good sleep health and why is this important?"
Burnout is becoming more and more common in the field of medicine. But, it's particularly  prevalent amongst women as we struggle to balance work and life and take on the lions share of responsibilities at home, which only exacerbate dissatisfaction
Wonder which direction you should take with your career? Should you choose a path associated with a "better lifestyle" or one you feel passionately about?
Are you in health care and considering going concierge? Host, Dr. Rupa Wong is joined by Dr. Lisa Wong, endocrinologist in practice for 20 years who made the pivot to concierge medicine 4 years ago. In this episode, we explore the driving force behind her decision to switch her practice to a concierge model, shifts she needed to make in her mindset along the way. the nitty gritty of how she made this pivot and how it impacted her work-life balance.
Making friends as an adult can be challenging. Not just situational friends - other parents at the preschool drop off friends, but real, actual friends. There's a reason for that. Sociologists have long noted that 3 conditions are integral for developing friendships.
The microagressions, the gender -pay disparity,, the emotional and mental toll can be exhausting for women in medicine. Gender bias still exists in medicine, but there is something we can do about it.
ADHD doesn’t have to hold you back from academic and professional success. I attended Duke on an academic, merit based scholarship, went on to Cornell Medical school and matched in a pretty competitive specialty (ophthalmology).
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