Rita Charon’s 2001 JAMA article “Narrative Medicine: A Model for Empathy, Reflection, Profession, and Trust” established one of the most powerful frameworks through which the medical humanities has recently gained purchase in US Medical Schools and Hospitals. She proposed narrative medicine as a model for training the kind narrative competence needed for humane and effective medical practice. She argued that training in close reading of literature combined with reflective writing could improve four types of narrative situations: physician-patient interactions, physician-self reflection, physician-colleagues relationships, and physicians’ engagement with society. Since 2014, a narrative medicine program called AfterWards was founded in the Bloomberg Children’s Center at at Johns Hopkins Hospital run by Benjamin Oldfield, MD and Lauren Small, PhD.  Over the past five years, they have used poetry and paintings, fiction and non-fiction, film and music to encourage a wide range of caregivers – from doctors, nurses, and social workers to therapists and child-life specialist – to reflect more deeply, build resiliency, strengthen interprofessional cohesion, and deepen their patient-provider relationships. In mid October, 2019, a delegation of physicians from mainland China will come to Johns Hopkins to participate in the AfterWards program as well as work collaboratively with Dr Small (English Literature PhD) and Dr Marta Hanson (History and Sociology of Science PhD and historian of Chinese medicine) to discuss Chinese resources they consider most appropriate for their home institutions. This presentation will summarize the results of our collaborative work creating a list of resources within Chinese medical humanities - Chinese poetry and artwork, fiction and non-fiction, film and music – that would help facilitate bringing the Hopkins AfterWards program to medical schools and hospitals throughout the Chinese-speaking world.