Haiti has one of the highest rates of cervical cancer in the world.  There, where the World Bank estimates per capita income at $810, paying for a pap smear, let alone treatment, is nearly impossible.  Dr. Fiquita St. Paul is a young, Haitian physician who is screening and treating cervical cancer in Jerusalem, a particularly under-resourced area. Jerusalem is a large community north of Port-au-Prince.  It began as an internal displacement camp in the aftermath of the 2010 earthquake.  In 2013, the government declared it a permanent community, but it lacks basic infrastructure and resources.  With a grant from Rush Hospital in Chicago, Dr. Fiquita has begun a woman’s health initiative in Jerusalem that aims to give women a pelvic exam and treat early stages of cervical cancer.  For nearly all the women, it’s their first exam. For her, it’s a chance to work outside the hospital system which focuses on quantity over patient relationships. It’s a way for her to give back to her country. However, continuing to work in Haiti also means that finding appropriate medicine for her young son is difficult. At times, she wonders if her family would be safer if she capitalized on her opportunities to work abroad. She is at a crossroads: her commitment to the underserved in Haiti and to the betterment of her family.