The gynecologist

The gentleman landed his newly purchased luxury car in the parking lot of the exquisitely built clinic located in the southern corner of the city. Now he landed with his future wife and headed towards the reception, just a few steps away, where he was told to wait while his wife was led to the doctor’s room.

The doctor, Lenin Mohapatra, after doing the necessary checks inside the closed door, sent the mother to the operating room, where she would join her assistants. The gentleman and his wife were already informed of the cesarean section to which the latter had to undergo and, accordingly, they had come prepared.

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The Cesarean method was successfully completed after one hour, at 1 in the afternoon, and a girl in good health was born, or rather she was born causing joy to the man, even more so because the mother’s condition was also good.

However, the case was of little difficulty for Dr. Mohapatra, one of the city’s renowned gynecologists, and also from the state. In fact, it was her third case of the day, which implied that she earned sixty thousand rupees in the morning session due to such cases alone. The profits were lucrative enough to attract the envy of any medical history. Without a doubt, Dr. Mohapatra had created enormous wealth in a span of just ten years, mainly due to her commercial acumen that she successfully employed in her profession, except for her skill in the field.

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Now, just over half of his forties, the doctor looked more like a suburban hooligan with his robust health paired with a dark complexion than a white-collar gentleman that doctors often look at. Admittedly, he was more particular to his earnings now than before, but that was not the case initially when he started his independent business.

More than two decades ago, when she was studying medicine, she had dreamed of dreaming: serving the city’s poor at a low fee. He himself came from a lower middle class family and had suffered the vicissitudes of life, and obviously understood better the situation of these people.

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Those days were also influenced by the leftist ideology that approached the youth of an organization that believed in Marxist-Leninist philosophy. But it was doubtful whether he followed ideology more than the sentiment expressed by his preachers. Because he liked Lenin’s name so much that he wanted to replace his real name, Narayan, with him, which he did with an affidavit. However, unlike Lenin, he was not bold enough to bring about social change in any way, although he did so by making his mark, as he was able to successfully woo his classmate at medical school, Lily Mohanty, then a beautiful girl in a classic frame.

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