Marah Miller knows the path she's been on since she was a kid, since the car accident. She knows it just like she knows the pathway the pain travels from her ankle to her brain. It's a path like the one she's been on to find lasting relief from that pain, a path that's leading to her next destination, medical school at St. George's University. She knows these paths because they're well-worn from, and greatly influenced by, her experience as a child facing complex regional pain syndrome (CRPS) through more than 55 procedures and surgeries that included spending months — years — homebound and in the hospital around the very doctors and nurses she hopes to someday join, medical professionals trying all they could to relieve her pain-filled reality. She knows how pockmarked her path to this point was before it finally led to our Proclaim dorsal root ganglion (DRG) neurostimulator, a welcome fork in her road that has brought precisely that lasting relief she's journeyed so long to find. It's a relief and functionality that allowed her to travel to earn her undergraduate degree in biochemistry from Florida State, a master's in biomedical science from Barry University and will soon see her starting work on her M.D. so she can show those on similarly painful paths the way home, the same way her doctors showed her. Yes, that is a lot to digest. You have it easy. Marah Miller lived it. She still does. In her own words — with minor edits for clarity — this is her story so far and where she hopes it leads in the future, when she's Dr. Marah Miller. I was born in Mokena, Ill. We moved to Bradenton, Fla. I kept swimming with my brother. Actually made it to the Junior Olympics. Definitely not a distance swimmer. Distance used to make me cry. My main event was the IM (individual medley). I also started playing the flute at a young age.