Gifted Hands: The Ben Carson Story

( 195 )

Overview

From the pages of his bestselling book Gifted Hands, Dr. Ben Carson comes to life in this even more inspiring DVD. Instead of having to imagine the man and his world, you can actually see and hear Ben Carson at home with his family and watch his gifted hands during surgery. You can observe him encouraging school children to try to be all that they can be. And you can accompany him on his professional rounds at Johns Hopkins University
Hospital. In 1987, Dr. Carson gained ...

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Overview

From the pages of his bestselling book Gifted Hands, Dr. Ben Carson comes to life in this even more inspiring DVD. Instead of having to imagine the man and his world, you can actually see and hear Ben Carson at home with his family and watch his gifted hands during surgery. You can observe him encouraging school children to try to be all that they can be. And you can accompany him on his professional rounds at Johns Hopkins University
Hospital. In 1987, Dr. Carson gained worldwide recognition and was featured on ABC's 20/20for his part in the first successful separation of Siamese twins joined at the back of the head—an extremely complex and delicate operation that was five months in planning and twenty-two hours of actual surgery, involving a surgical plan that Carson helped initiate. In this DVD you will meet these twins and other former patients along with members of their families. Previously in VHS, now in DVD format.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780310274285
  • Publisher: Zondervan
  • Publication date: 9/28/2006
  • Format: DVD - NTSC
  • Edition description: DVD
  • Sales rank: 724,969
  • Product dimensions: 5.30 (w) x 7.50 (h) x 0.40 (d)

Meet the Author

Dr. Benjamin Carson is a Professor of Neurosurgery, Plastic Surgery, Oncology, and Pediatrics, and the Director of Pediatric Neurosurgery at Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions. He is also the author of four bestselling books---Gifted Hands, Think Big, The Big Picture, and Take the Risk. He serves on the boards of the Kellogg Company, Costco Wholesale Corp., and the Academy of Achievement, among others, and is an Emeritus Fellow of the Yale Corporation. He and his wife, Candy, cofounded the Carson Scholars Fund (www.carsonscholars.org), a 501(c)3 established to counteract America's crisis in education by identifying and rewarding academic role models in the fourth through eleventh grades, regardless of race, creed, religion and socio-economic status, who also demonstrate humanitarian qualities. There are over 4800 scholars in forty-five states. Ben and Candy are the parents of three grown sons and reside in Baltimore County, Maryland. SPANISH BIO: El Dr. Benjamin Carson es profesor de neurocirugia, cirugia plastica, oncologia y pediatria, y director de neurocirugia pediatrica en las Instituciones Medicas John Hopkins. Tambien es autor de tres libros, exitos de ventas: Gifted Hands. Piense en grande, y The Big Picture. Sirve en las juntas directivas de Kellogg Company , Costo, Wholesale Corp y American Promise, entre otras, y es Miembro Emerito de la Yale Corporacion. El y su esposa Candy son padres de tres hijos adultos y viven en el condado de Baltimore, Maryland.

Cecil Murphey, author of 112 books, has also assisted well-known personalities in writing their biographies.

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Read an Excerpt

Gifted Hands

The Ben Carson Story
By Ben Carson Cecil Murphey

Zondervan

Copyright © 1990 Review and Herald Publishing Association
All right reserved.

ISBN: 0-310-21469-6


Chapter One

"Goodbye, Daddy"

And your daddy isn't going to live with us anymore."

"Why not?" I asked again, choking back the tears. I just could not accept the strange finality of my mother's words. "I love my dad!"

"He loves you too, Bennie ... but he has to go away. For good."

"But why? I don't want him to go. I want him to stay here with us."

"He's got to go -"

"Did I do something to make him want to leave us?"

"Oh, no, Bennie. Absolutely not. Your daddy loves you."

I burst into tears. "Then make him come back."

"I can't. I just can't." Her strong arms held me close, trying to comfort me, to help me stop crying. Gradually my sobs died away, and I calmed down. But as soon as she loosened her hug and let me go, my questions started again.

"Your Daddy did -" Mother paused, and, young as I was, I knew she was trying to find the right words to make me understand what I didn't want to grasp. "Bennie, your daddy did some bad things. Real bad things."

I swiped my hand across my eyes. "You can forgive him then. Don't let him go."

"It's more than just forgivinghim, Bennie -"

"But I want him to stay here with Curtis and me and you."

Once again Mother tried to make me understand why Daddy was leaving, but her explanation didn't make a lot of sense to me at 8 years of age. Looking back, I don't know how much of the reason for my father's leaving sank into my understanding. Even what I grasped, I wanted to reject. My heart was broken because Mother said that my father was never coming home again. And I loved him.

Dad was affectionate. He was often away, but when he was home he'd hold me on his lap, happy to play with me whenever I wanted him to. He had great patience with me. I particularly liked to play with the veins on the back of his large hands, because they were so big. I'd push them down and watch them pop back up. "Look! They're back again!" I'd laugh, trying everything within the power of my small hands to make his veins stay down. Dad would sit quietly, letting me play as long as I wanted.

Sometimes he'd say, "Guess you're just not strong enough," and I'd push even harder. Of course nothing worked, and I'd soon lose interest and play with something else.

Even though Mother said that Daddy had done some bad things, I couldn't think of my father as "bad," because he'd always been good to my brother, Curtis, and me. Sometimes Dad brought us presents for no special reason. "Thought you'd like this," he'd say offhandedly, a twinkle in his dark eyes.

Many afternoons I'd pester my mother or watch the clock until I knew it was time for my dad to come home from work. Then I'd rush outside to wait for him. I'd watch until I saw him walking down our alley. "Daddy! Daddy!" I'd yell, running to meet him. He would scoop me into his arms and carry me into the house.

That stopped in 1959 when I was 8 years old and Daddy left home for good. To my young, hurting heart the future stretched out forever. I couldn't imagine a life without Daddy and didn't know if Curtis, my 10-year-old brother, or I would ever see him again.

* * *

I don't know how long I continued the crying and questioning the day Daddy left; I only know it was the saddest day of my life. And my questions didn't stop with my tears. For weeks I pounded my mother with every possible argument my mind could conceive, trying to find some way to get her to make Daddy come back home.

"How can we get by without Daddy?"

"Why don't you want him to stay?"

"He'll be good. I know he will. Ask Daddy. He won't do bad things again."

My pleading didn't make any difference. My parents had settled everything before they told Curtis and me.

"Mothers and fathers are supposed to stay together," I persisted. "They're both supposed to be with their little boys."

"Yes, Bennie, but sometimes it just doesn't work out right."

"I still don't see why," I said. I thought of all the things Dad did with us. For instance, on most Sundays, Dad would take Curtis and me for drives in the car. Usually we visited people, and we'd often stop by to see one family in particular. Daddy would talk with the grown-ups, while my brother and I played with the children. Only later did we learn the truth - my father had another "wife" and other children that we knew nothing about.

I don't know how my mother found out about his double life, for she never burdened Curtis and me with the problem. In fact, now that I'm an adult, my one complaint is that she went out of her way to protect us from knowing how bad things were. We were never allowed to share how deeply she hurt. But then, that was Mother's way of protecting us, thinking she was doing the right thing. And many years later I finally understood what she called his "betrayals with women and drugs."

Long before Mother knew about the other family, I sensed things weren't right between my parents. My parents didn't argue; instead, my father just walked away. He had been leaving the house more and more and staying away longer and longer. I never knew why.

Yet when Mother told me "Your daddy isn't coming back," those words broke my heart.

I didn't tell Mother, but every night when I went to bed I prayed, "Dear Lord, help Mother and Dad get back together again." In my heart I just knew God would help them make up so we could be a happy family. I didn't want them to be apart, and I couldn't imagine facing the future without my father.

But Dad never came home again.

As the days and weeks passed, I learned we could get by without him. We were poorer then, and I could tell Mother worried, although she didn't say much to Curtis or me. As I grew wiser, and certainly by the time I was 11, I realized that the three of us were actually happier than we had been with Dad in the house. We had peace. No periods of deathly silence filled the house. I no longer froze with fear or huddled in my room, wondering what was happening when Mother and Daddy didn't talk.

That's when I stopped praying for them to get back together. "It's better for them to stay split up," I said to Curtis. "Isn't it?"

"Yeah, guess so," he answered. And, like Mother, he didn't say much to me about his own feelings. But I think I knew that he too reluctantly realized that our situation was better without our father.

Trying to remember how I felt in those days after Dad left, I'm not aware of going through stages of anger and resentment. My mother says that the experience pushed Curtis and me into a lot of pain. I don't doubt that his leaving meant a terrible adjustment for both of us boys. Yet I still have no recollection beyond his initial leaving.

Maybe that's how I learned to handle my deep hurt - by forgetting.

* * *

We just don't have the money, Bennie."

In the months after Dad left, Curtis and I must have heard that statement a hundred times, and, of course, it was true. When we asked for toys or candy, as we'd done before, I soon learned to tell from the expression on Mother's face how deeply it hurt her to deny us. After a while I stopped asking for what I knew we couldn't have anyway.

In a few instances resentment flashed across my mother's face. Then she'd get very calm and explain to us boys that Dad loved us but wouldn't give her any money to support us. I vaguely recall a few times when Mother went to court, trying to get child support from him. Afterward, Dad would send money for a month or two - never the full amount - and he always had a legitimate excuse. "I can't give you all of it this time," he'd say, "but I'll catch up. I promise."

Dad never caught up. After a while Mother gave up trying to get any financial help from him.

I was aware that he wouldn't give her money, which made life harder on us. And in my childish love for a dad who had been kind and affectionate, I didn't hold it against him. But at the same time I couldn't understand how he could love us and not want to give us money for food.

One reason I didn't hold any grudges or harsh feelings toward Dad must have been that my mother seldom blamed him - at least not to us or in our hearing. I can hardly think of a time when she spoke against him.

More important than that fact, though, Mother managed to bring a sense of security to our three-member family. While I still missed Dad for a long time, I felt a sense of contentment being with just my mother and my brother because we really did have a happy family.

My mother, a young woman with hardly any education, came from a large family and had many things against her. Yet she pulled off a miracle in her own life, and helped in ours. I can still hear Mother's voice, no matter how bad things were, saying, "Bennie, we're going to be fine." Those weren't empty words either, for she believed them. And because she believed them, Curtis and I believed them too, and they provided a comforting assurance for me.

Part of Mother's strength came from a deep-seated faith in God and perhaps just as much from her innate ability to inspire Curtis and me to know she meant every word she said. We knew we weren't rich; yet no matter how bad things got for us, we didn't worry about what we'd have to eat or where we'd live.

Our growing up without a father put a heavy burden on my mother. She didn't complain - at least not to us - and she didn't feel sorry for herself. She tried to carry the whole load, and somehow I understood what she was doing. No matter how many hours she had to be away from us at work, I knew she was doing it for us. That dedication and sacrifice made a profound impression on my life.

Abraham Lincoln once said, "All that I am or ever hope to be, I owe to my mother." I'm not sure I want to say it quite like that, but my mother, Sonya Carson, was the earliest, strongest, and most impacting force in my life.

It would be impossible to tell about my accomplishments without starting with my mother's influence. For me to tell my story means beginning with hers.

(Continues...)



Excerpted from Gifted Hands by Ben Carson Cecil Murphey Copyright © 1990 by Review and Herald Publishing Association. Excerpted by permission.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Table of Contents

Chapter 1 "Goodbye, Daddy" 11
Chapter 2 Carrying the Load 17
Chapter 3 Eight Years Old 23
Chapter 4 Two Positives 32
Chapter 5 A Boy's Big Problem 45
Chapter 6 A Terrible Temper 54
Chapter 7 ROTC Triumph 61
Chapter 8 College Choices 71
Chapter 9 Changing the Rules 80
Chapter 10 A Serious Step 91
Chapter 11 Another Step Forward 112
Chapter 12 Coming Into My Own 123
Chapter 13 A Special Year 135
Chapter 14 A Girl Named Maranda 146
Chapter 15 Heartbreak 155
Chapter 16 Little Beth 167
Chapter 17 Three Special Children 177
Chapter 18 Craig and Susan 185
Chapter 19 Separating the Twins 201
Chapter 20 The Rest of Their Story 213
Chapter 21 Family Affairs 219
Chapter 22 Think Big 225
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 195 )
Rating Distribution

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(137)

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(32)

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(16)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 197 Customer Reviews
  • Posted April 13, 2009

    Gifted Hands: Ben Carson

    Oh my goodness!!!! Where can I start? This book was truly amzing and inspirational. I absolutely loved it! Dr. Ben Carson's story is truly incredible. He grew up without much, and was teased a lot as a child, but he still managed to keep his head up, stay at the top of his class, and eventually, he followed his dream, and became one of the world's top neurosurgeons. I admire him so much. I would recommend this book to EVERYONE. It's for people of all ages, and this book will truly touch you and possibly change the way you see things and people. Please read this book!

    12 out of 13 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted August 14, 2003

    Truly Remarkable

    A truly remarkable story about a remarkable man's journey to do God's will for him in this lifetime and help the entire human race in the process. We need more Ben Carson's to be sure. It reminded me of the importance of belief in oneself and humility throughout our lives. I feel fortunate to live in a country where the Ben Carson story can be the norm rather than the exception. He is an exceptional human being. Thanks Dr. Carson for keeping your focus all these years on God and his will for you. You have brightened this planet with your joy for your work and family.

    8 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 29, 2008

    Outstanding

    Fabulous man, doctor and fabulous mother!! What a great biography!

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 6, 2008

    Great book. Great Man.

    I can not believe that someone thinks that Dr. Ben Carson's story is self-serving. This book tells his story, and I have had the privilege of meeting him personally. He is a true servant-leader, a genuinely humble man in that he gives all credit for his success to God and his mother. One of the most inspirational people alive today.

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted July 3, 2007

    Awesome Book!

    I had to read this book for summer reading, and I really thought it was going to be boring, but I was wrong. When I started reading, I couldn't stop. Like the others have said, it is a very inspirational book, inspiring you to do your best and have faith in God. This book makes me want to know more about surgery, more specifically the brain. The first part of the book about his childhood is a little boring at first, personally I enjoyed the second half (adulthood) better than the first half. This man is truly amazing in what he does, saving children(and some adults for that matter) when others have failed. A terrific book about a terrific man. I fully recommend it to teens and adults.

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 22, 2006

    Gifted Hands

    I really thought this was a good book, really inspiring. It tells the story of how Ben Carson struggled beginning in elementary school being the slow one that always got everything wrong in class to being the highest achiever in his high school years. This book comes to show that anything is possible as long as you work hard on it and don¿t give up. We all go through our struggles as well as Ben he had to go through his parent¿s separation when he was only eight years old. Those were only the beginning of his problems. Only reading the book will tell you what other struggles Ben goes through. When I started reading this, I thought to myself ¿Oh this is just some lame book I was assigned to read!¿ but as I started reading it I really got into it. The characters in the book all seem to be Ben¿s inspiration to be everything he can be. It almost relates to me because a lot of people in my life are my inspiration to always do my best and not to quit. His brother and mother seem to be the pushing force behind all of Ben¿s success. Ben is a lot like me in many ways, we both went through some really hard times that were hard to overcome. But in the end, I always somehow get by it as well as Ben in this story. My overall review has to say that this book is an inspirational story that motivates anyone who reads it to try to succeed and always do their best, because in the end its always worth the try.

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted March 22, 2001

    Inspirational Indeed!

    I really enjoyed Ben Carson's inspirational book Gifted Hands. It is simply amazing how God works in the lives of those who truly seek His will and His desire for our lives.

    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 7, 2009

    I Also Recommend:

    Gifted Hands

    I felt that this book was very inspirational, that despite many obstacles this man was able to overcome them and become a wonderful physician that is able to help many people especially children.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted March 23, 2009

    great book

    Great book was able to share it with a few inmates at a correctional facility,and they were all inspired by same.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 16, 2009

    Wonderful!!!!

    It is hard to remain neutral as I work with Dr. Carson. He is a very intelligent man. It is great to see someone come from nothing to something. Very inspirational to everyone.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 10, 2001

    Insprirational

    Mr.Ben Carson is a role model to me he had some of the same home issues I have. He always wanted to become a doctor, which he did. This lets me know as student it does not matter where you come from it is where you are going. Just keep GOD number one and you will be alright.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 10, 2001

    INSPIRING!

    TO THOSE WHO MAY THINK THEY HAVE REACHED ROCK BOTTOM, YOU HAVE TO READ THIS! BEN CARSON IS TRULY ONE OF MOST ADMIRABLE, HUMBLE CHARACTERS I'VE EVER READ IN MY LIFE. HIS GOD GIVEN TALENT IS A BLESSING TO ALL HUMANITY. THANK THE LORD FOR ALLOWING HIMSELF TO BE USED OF GOD.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted February 10, 2001

    Gifted Man withGifted Hands

    This book was Outstanding in many ways. Mr. Carson's life reminded me of so many young men who started off in life with not much of a chance and he worked very hard agaist many things life throws your way and he is a great African American with a gift to give to all people no matter what the race. My 12 year old son will be doing a book report for black history on Ben Carson and we choose him because he is blessed and is a blessing to all.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 7, 2000

    Life is good because God is good

    For Christians who have accepted God, for people who have turned away from God, for those who believe that there is no hope in this world, for just anyone who is trying to find a place in this world or a purpose, here is a book for you. Everyone has a talent, which means everyone has a purpose. Every bad that happens in life is a black blanket that covers a surprise. Realize that it has happened and take actions to move on so one can lift up the black blanket, the unknown or fear of going beyond a poor/destructive state, to reveal what has been waiting all along. It is our attitude that counts, may you be a nobody or a well-known person. To God, we are all considered one. So, having $2 million dollars, a successful career, a highly ranked officer, or a skilled neurosurgeon, counts for nothing if one has no peace. Besides, you can't take anything with you when you die but your character. So work on that.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted September 19, 2013

    Awesome read

    I would love to meet Dr. Carson! What a humble and holy person.
    It was difficult to put the book down and with all his education made all the technical information easy to understand.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 12, 2013

    This is the true story of a remarkable man, and what led to his

    This is the true story of a remarkable man, and what led to his success.  Dr. Carson is the head pediatric neurosurgeon at John Hopkins.  He began his life as a child in Detroit, Michigan.  His Mom, who Dr Carson attributed much of his success to, was one of 20 plus siblings.  She married at 13, and when Ben and his brother were young boys, they found out that his dad was a bigamist.  When he left Ben's family, he was never seen by them again.  Ben's Mom's third grade education assured her the necessity of working three jobs to support heir family.  It was this attitude that started Ben and his brother on their road to success. She fostered the attitude---You are responsible for your life success--if you work hard you will succeed---if you are not succeeding, it's YOUR responsibility to make the changes to succeed!! ---God is your ever present help in life!!




    Dr Carson tells of his early years of poor grades; his Mom's rules to insure that her boys would do their best in school; his raise to top student in his classes; his issues with a bad temper; his continuous faith and prayers to Jesus Christ; his raise in the medical field; his wonderful married life; and the medical procedures that led to saving lives of children with medical brain issues. The focus of people being responsible for their own success ---with NO excuses for failure---makes this a must read for EVERYONE.  There is a YA version for the very young also!!  The writing was very interesting, and I thoroughly enjoyed this book!!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 15, 2013

    Amazing

    Great book

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 26, 2009

    This is an inspiring read!

    I thoroughly enjoyed this book; it's a good reminder of the importance of determination and faith.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 7, 2006

    Inspiration starts here

    By reading ¿Gifted hands¿ it really inspired me and improved my faith in God. Once I started reading Gifted hands I couldn¿t put it down, it made me respect and look up to Ben Carson for all the things he went through and did for everyone and is still doing. This book makes you relize that miracles really do happen, if you just believe.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 24, 2006

    Excellent Book!!!

    I think that Gifted Hands is a very inspirational and educational book and everyone should read it.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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