I m the Doctor With the World Most Tattooed – I Always Get The Same Stupid Response

Dr Sarah Grey, 33, from Australia, wants to change public opinion about tattoos while working as an orthopedic service registrar, because they judged based on their looks.

Dr Sarah Grey, 33, from Australia,

Sarah has spent over 300 hours doing tattoos while playing her role as an orthopedic surgeon registrarCredit: Instagram The former Miss Ink Australia winner believes a change taking place to make people more accepting but wants to reiterate the message that he not defined by his body art. Sarah says that it becoming more common for people in professional roles to display tattoos and hopes that their outward appearance will not change how they are perceived.

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Told the Daily Star

Tattoos don’t make you a bad person and anyone who thinks it represents their unconscious bias, not who I am as a person. Sarah got her first tattoo at the age of 16 and fascinated by the industry Done, wearing ink for over 300 hours today. To represent important moments and meanings in his life, he began collecting pieces from artists.

Apply or Career X

Eager to challenge the idea that one can judge her skills on the complexion in her skin, she says there Sarah said: “Often people reach out to me saying that they are looking forward to applying for job X. Or too scared to pursue career X, but decided to go for it even after finding me. It’s quite an amazing thing.

Shopping by ignoring restaurant staff

“If I can encourage one person to stay true to themselves without fearing judgment, I will continue to document their journey. Despite her highly respectable day job, she keeps shopping assistants and restaurant staff down by ignoring her.” In a depressing moment, she was buying a pair of designer shoes, three shop assistants completely rejected her.

Sarah said

“I waited politely for ages and eventually gave up and quit. They put themselves out of the sale and I saved myself $1,000, so I guess that’s a bonus.” In the example, she and her husband went out to dinner in Australia’s Gold Coast and told by restaurant management that there was a ‘no visible tattoos’ policy. The doctors wanted to celebrate diversity and creative self-expression. Let more people join her because “we weren’t born to be sheep”, she says. She’s grateful the medical industry never had a problem with her appearance.

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