I believe that we are protecting the concept of “superhuman physician” for our own good: we want doctors to be infallible, unable to make the wrong diagnosis, when in fact doctors can get sick, miss their families and be exhausted like the rest of us. I also imagined that doctors have flashes of superhuman genius telling them what questions to ask, what diagnoses to make and what decisions to make in critical situations, a process that only people can understand. But perhaps this is what makes doctors and other paramedical workers superhuman: the constant striving to reach a level of perfection unattainable for the poor, wounded and broken. Fo in 2004, Kevin®. com is the leading online platform where doctors, undergraduates, nurses, medical students and patients share their vision and tell their stories. As the professor says, the crowd of medical students writing notes is strangely reminiscent of the waterfall I helped create for 11 other freshmen. It is a bit disappointing to find that doctors are probably not much different from the rest of the population. Despite all this, the average doctor does everything possible to take care of the patient, knowing that they have the same limitations in terms of energy, time and need for social contact. As a child, I treated doctors as a special kind of person – those who were lucky enough to have a level of intelligence, observation and analytical thinking that is much better than the general population. Medicine seems to me to be a more mundane, more formulated process in which the same information is extracted from each patient and certain groups of symptoms are identified. Compassion: Perhaps this is what makes health professionals superhuman – not the transcendence of IQ or memory, but something more subtle, something internal: a priority given to the needs of others rather than their own. The potential for burnout, fraud syndrome and incomplete deconcentration to meet patients’ needs. “The next step in the storytelling process is to define pain.” Doctors often make mistakes, with an alarming 15% chance of diagnostic errors.