At the age of 3, Nick had been snooping in his mother's room when he found her diary. It all started then.

As Nick thumbed through his mother's diary, he believed her cursive writing to be some form of alien gibberish. Needless-to-say, on that day, the seed was planted. Nick would grow up to be a mighty-fine writer and a prolific communicator. However, the most interesting part of his story began 3 years prior to that--in his mother's womb....

After the umbilical cord nearly strangled him to death, an emergency delivery is what saved Nick's life. The nursing staff dubbed him a 'miracle baby' and tied a green ribbon to a lock of his hair (green represents traumatic brain injury awareness). Interestingly, that green ribbon perfectly foretold of Nick's love-affair with science and neurological research--including the night on his job when an intruder attacked him and Nick suffered a traumatic brain injury and spinal trauma.

The fact that Nick had been studying about ways to treat the damaged brain long before being attacked makes his story unique. Not only that, he grew up watching his closest family members battle mental and neurological health impairments--including his brother and his mother.

Since the night he was attacked on his job, Nick has written a number of science and medical publications including Lifesaving FAQs of How Food Reversed My Brain Damage. He also started Brain health Publishing, a creative book writing program that tells the stories of both health researchers and the people who benefit from their research.

Today, Nick is most sought after for his ability to translate complicated science and health jargon into journalism and stories that resonate with a wide range of audiences. Along with his writing, he leverages his successful career in community engagement and strategic partnerships to promote and advance the work of innovative research projects, science programs, and tech-development.