Faces of Tomorrow’s mission is to provide medical and surgical services to children with facial deformities around the world. We are culturally responsive and compassionate to the patients, their families, and the communities in which the mission serves.
Style Magazine features Dr. Brian Rubinstein. The content of the article folows:
When he was still in medical school, Brian Rubinstein, M.D., imagined he’d become a general otolaryngologist, or head and neck surgeon.
Professionals from Auburn to Oakland fix cleft palates in developing countries Auburn Journal - Friday, March 28, 2014 auburnjournal.com
It could be easy to forget that in many parts of the world, health care is not a political issue but a humanitarian one. It’s a fact that 35 or so health care prof...
LEGAZPI CITY, Albay – Faces of Tomorrow (FOT), a group of American medical practitioners, held a five-day mission at the Bicol Regional Training and Teaching Hospital (BRTTH), here.
Dr. Brian Rubinstein, FOT director, said 57 kids, the youngest being 18 months old, benefited from the corrective and s...
Our January 2010 mission to Quito, Ecuador as seen through the eyes of award winning journalist and KOVR 13 anchor, Sam Shane.
Get to know the doctors behind Faces of Tomorrow as reported by Channel 13 in Sacramento.
Watch this brief news story from Channel 10's "Good People" feature...
It could be easy to forget that in many parts of the world, health care is not a political issue but a humanitarian one. It’s a fact that 35 or so health care professionals from Auburn to Oakland remember in earnest as a point of association, reteaming each year to bring their training and skills to far-flung isles with clear (read: no) policies on insurance and care practice.Read More: Improving the Face of Charitable Health Care
She has three siblings, and her favorite thing to do is to help her mother with household chores. She enjoys school and hopes to become a science teacher someday.Read More: Ella Mae - Tears of Happiness
Before leaving on this mission I was told that I would likely bond with at least one special child … and that turned out to be so true! My special connection was with a 14-year-old girl named Geneviv.
I first saw her during patient screening – a thin girl whose cleft lip was twisted in a way that exposed her front teeth.
Whenever I saw her she kept her head down, avoiding eye contact and even more the camera.Read More: Geneviv - Ready for the World
Ten-year-old Junior has already seen a great deal of trouble in his young life. His mother died when he was three months old, and he's being raised by his maternal grandmother and an aunt. His older brother by two years suffers from seizures, and his oldest brother died at the age of 14. Junior's father is in his life as much as possible, but he's away from home most of the time working on the family's rice and sugar cane farm. To add to their problems, their home burned down just a few days before the FOT mission began.Read More: "Junior" Isorena - aka Superman!