Date: May 10, 2017//4 Comments
Dr. Kafi WilsonBOARD MEMBER
“I consider myself an individual that always looks for a better way of doing things. This has been pervasive through my academic, residency, and now professional career. This tenacity and steady pursuit of perfection has given me the drive I have needed to tackle and complete many challenges in life. I have an optimistic outlook and like to share my passion for improvement with others.”
Dr. Kafi Wilson’s immediate objective is to expand her network to include potential partners and clients who share a vision for innovation and promotion of healthcare delivery both nationally and globally. To utilize insights she has gained through clinical practice experience and leadership roles, Dr. Wilson strives to identify and articulate opportunities that both limit and benefit healthcare’s ability to offer consistent and effective patient care that is tailored to the unique and individual needs of patients and their families.
Dr. Kafi Wilson’s long term objective is to assist in the construct of an effective and efficient health care delivery continuum, thereby bridging her foundational experience in acute and end of life care with health administration. She also ensures that the right care, in the right setting, for the right patient is rendered through the promotion and advocate of informed patient CHOICE in health care delivery.
Dr. Wilson is an internist in the State of Georgia whom specializes in Hospice and Palliative Medicine. She received her medical degree from University of Alabama School of Medicine and has been in practice between 11-20 years.
We all know that human trafficking is one of the largest issues facing humanity today. The most common form of human trafficking (79%) is sexual exploitation. Worldwide, almost 20% of all trafficking victims are children. However, in some parts of Africa and the Mekong region, children are the majority (up to 100% in parts of West Africa). *
*Source: A Global Report on Trafficking in Persons, the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) February 2009Get Involved