Caroline is currently pursuing her doctoral studies in bioethics at l’École de santé publique de l’Université de Montréal. After having completed both a bachelor’s in neuroscience and biology, Caroline subsequently pursued a professional Master’s degree in bioethics. Her path through neuroscience research is precisely what led her to take interest in health ethics, after which she joined the Pragmatic Health Ethics Research Unit to both complete her Master’s thesis and begin her doctoral research project under the supervision of Dr. Eric Racine. During her Master’s research, Caroline’s interests primarily focused on the moral problems involved in broadening the criterias for medical assistance in dying in the context amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS). Presently, her doctoral studies extend this focus on morally problematic situations potentially manifest in medical assistance in dying, this time within the purview of mental health and from the viewpoint of those involved. Her project is funded by le Réseau québécois sur le suicide, les troubles de l’humeur et les troubles associés (RQSHA), and is very much aligned with the development of this network’s focus on ethics. Caroline acts as coordinator for the development of ethics research within the RQSHA, this focus itself co-directed by both Dr. Eric Racine and Dr. Marjorie Montreuil. Looking forward, Caroline aspires to instill ethics as a vital organ integral to our healthcare systems, our research, and our daily lives. To realize this, she endeavours to pursue a career in teaching, practicing and raising awareness on ethics. Her vision is one of a world wherein ethics is accessible and available to all.