Mark Holterman is a surgeon that has acquired a lot of fame and respect in the last couple of years.
He is a professor at the University of Illinois College, where he teaches surgery and pediatrics to medical students. He is considered by many to be one of the best surgery professors in the University and the United States, but that is not his only prominent role.
The professor is also the leader of Mariam Global Health, where he is the CEO for half a decade. Mark Holterman has made may achievements in the role of surgery which granted him the position of CEO of the biggest health & care companies in the city.
With more than twenty years of experience and much more studying medicine and surgery as a whole, he is also a sympathizer of the IPSAC-VN movement. For those who are not familiar with the movement, the “International Pediatric Specialists Alliance for the Children of Vietnam,” it is a team comprised of charitable people who want to help victims of the Vietnamese, who do not have access to quality surgeries and doctors to inspect and analyze their well-being and health.
Mark Holterman is part of the team. In fact, he is an active surgeon and is constantly helping Vietnamese children who need special attention and healthcare treatments (Interview.net). Mark Holterman is one of the contributors responsible for improving the pediatric treatments available to these children victims. He has already made tons of charities and contributed to initiatives to raise awareness of the problem and the need for supplies.
The alliance of these pediatric specialists is itself an initiative that is part of the University of Illinois, but they are also collaborators with the Hospital of the region, the Hospital of Illinois, and with the St. Francis Medical Center, which has already made many charitable contributions towards their cause.
The project that Mark Holterman works with is also a national treasure, as the US Government themselves approve and support the IPSAC-VN project with the Vietnam Education Foundation Faculty Scholar Grant, provided to improve what the team is capable of doing for the Vietnamese children.