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FAQ

How common is it for graduating medical students to not get into a residency in the field of their choice?
Ahhh, another difficult to answer question. You ask great questions, Kayee, and it makes me dig around for answers.If you’re interested in things like this, or just a curious student, you should check out the amazing reports the NRMP releases. “Charting outcomes in the Match” is probably the best resource to answer this question.So - one answer to your question is on page 7 - there were 1511 folks who are “previous graduates” - implying that they didn’t match last year. Or that they matched into something like a prelim year because they didn’t get into the specialty of their choice. A small number of those may be folks who realized that they’d made a terrible mistake and matched into the wrong specialty, but in my experience that’s a much smaller number. Unfortunately, there’s not really a way to tease those apart.Now, that is only a small part of the answer, though - I have known several students who were interested in EM, but applied to something else as a “backup” and then matched into their backup, not EM. (For example, table 2 on page 11 shows that the average matched applicant ranked 1.2 distinct specialties, which says that a good chunk of students applied to more than one specialty) And then those students realized they were happy in their backup specialty and decided to stay there instead of reapplying to EM the next year. So that 1500 underestimates the number of students who did not get into a residency in their field of choice.Also, it doesn’t include students who withdrew from the match after realizing they weren’t going to do well. Such students may “expand” (add a 5th year of medical school), or do an MPH or some other additional degree/training before re-entering the match the next year, and I don’t think they are captured in that 1500. (see, for example, chart 14 on page 22)But that’s a broad look at the entire population. Page 10 may be a better place to answer your question - Chart 3, which has a nice summary in the text below the figure: “Overall, 91.8 percent of U.S. seniors matched to their preferred specialty, ranging from a high of 99.0 percent (Child Neurology) to a low of 58.3 percent (Interventional Radiology).”And I think that’s a better answer to your question - because most students aren’t interested in -every- specialty, but they might be interested in a few and seeing how competitive each of those are might sway them toward one or another. The bulk of the 220-page .pdf is looking at each specialty in great detail and it probably makes more sense to look at things for the specialty(ies) you’re interested in.
Finance: Which is the best way to learn about stocks?
I wanted to learn about stocks because I lost $15,000,000. I lost everything.And I wanted to maybe learn what I did wrong so I could start thinking how to make it back.I was a gambler at heart. I went from playing poker every day to playing the stock market every day. That’s mistake #1. I had to end that habit. I hope I did. 17 years later I still hope every day that I ended that addiction.But I did learn. Although I wish I had been smarter about learning. I wish I had read all of these books I’m about to recommend.Now I’ve read them. Some of them are inspirational. Some are educational. Some are about famous investors. Some are by famous investors sharing what they’ve learned.Anyone who reads all of these books will understand the stock market and investing at a very deep level.Warren Buffett has his famous two rules about investing. But I would say for myself the biggest thing I learned were these ideas:When you own a stock, you own part of a company. So study what makes a good company.Risk management is everything. Which means keep your positions very small.The unexpected always happens.I had to model myself after the greatest investors in history.Politics is short-term, economics is medium term, innovation is long-term.I’ve since run a successful hedge fund, fund of hedge funds, I’ve done many successful angel investments, and I’ve written about stocks and investing for 17 years in books, in the Wall Street Journal, in the Financial Times, and with regular appearances on CNBC.Here’s the books I recommend to get started (note: this is the start).-"Essays of Warren Buffett" by Lawrence Cunningham- "Reminiscences of a Stock Market Operator" by Edwin LeFevre- "Famous First Bubbles" by Peter Garber- "Super Money" by Adam Smith- "The Money Game" by Adam Smith- "Confessions of a Street Addict" by Jim Cramer- "Market Wizards" by Jack Schwager- "Hedge Fund Market Wizards" by Jack Schwager- "You Too Can Be a Stock Market Genius" by Joel Greenblatt- "The Little Book of Value Investing"- "Warren Buffet" by Roger Lowenstein- "When Genius Failed" by Roger Lowenstein- "Moneyball" by Michael Lewis- "Flash Boys" by Michael Lewis- "The Undoing Project" by Michael Lewis- "The Coffee Trader" by David Liss (fiction)- "Billion Dollar Sure Thing" by Paul E. Erdman (or any of his financial thrillers from the 70s)- "My Own Story" by Bernard Baruch- "Poor Charlie's Almanack" by Charlie Munger- "Damn Right!" (biography of Charlie Munger) by Janet Lowe- "Education of a Value Investor" by Guy Spier- "Abundance" by Peter Diamandis- Joel Greenblatt's "The Little Book That Still Beats the Market"- Andrew Ross Sorkin's "Too Big to Fail"- "Dhando Investor" by Mohnish Pabrai- "Money" by Tony Robbins- "The Black Swan" by Nassim Taleb- "Fooled by Randomness" by Nassim Taleb- "A Man for All Markets" by Ed ThorpRead these and your life will change.[ RELATED: I Made A Mistake… ]
I’m very confused about whether I want to study for an MBBS or not. Where can I get honest opinions and reviews about the course, without any sugarcoating?
Do not, i repeat, do not consider getting into this field in this day and age. That's the plainest and simplest way i can put it, without any sugar coating, which is the way you wanted it. I will tell you the reasons for it.It is not a noble profession anymore. Being one of the most educated people in society should mean you are gazed upon with respect. Definitely not. People look upon you with disgust, conceit and suspicion. And not necessary in that order. You may not be doing anything wrong (there are dirty doctors, but that is true of any field, that there​ will be a few bad apples), but our society uses the same brush to paint you as it does criminals and thieves. There hasn't been a single discussion about doctors where i haven't heard the phrase “doctors are all cheats!” After a while… it really gets to you. After putting half your life into education, you really hope that you are not considered a common criminal.Doctors are the new punching bags of society. Everyone wants instant results. A patient dies…blame the doctor. The hospital bill is too much…blame the doctor. There are fake medicines in the market…blame the doctor. People don't understand that you have absolutely no control over these things. You cry yourself hoarse defending yourself and the profession. You don't sign up for this.The academic aspect is lost. As a resident, the government and the hospital treats you like underpaid and overworked bonded labourers. As long as you are studying MBBS, that's fine, but internship gets you into the murky business. You are working 24/7, without weekends. That would be good if you were doing something productive, contributing towards your growth, or doing something that fits your position as a doctor. Unfortunately, lack of staff means, as a resident, most of your time is spent filling forms or drawing blood samples (a job meant for support staff and technicians).If you do get out of the government setup, you join a corporate hospital where you become a cog in the great machinery that makes money. You have month end revenue targets and have to answer to the board for not meeting fiscal expectations. Did you become a doctor to be a sales employee?No one supports you. Except of course your loved ones. The media, the society, the government, the health system and yes, your own colleagues, don't refrain from maligning or denigrating you. Sometimes, it can get very very lonely.Considering the amount of effort you put in, there is no job satisfaction. I have been studying for 12 years now after school. The joy of seeing a patient survive from you treatment vanishes the moment you are physically manhandled because a sick patient dies under your care even after all your efforts. There is no academic, monetary or social satisfaction. Those who cannot see that are clearly in denial.The competition is crazy now. It was enough that they introduced reservations in medical education and it became tougher for students to clear Post graduate exams. To top it all, they have introduced bonds at every level. Now you have to work for 2 to 5 years as a government employee with minimal pay just to complete your education. So, how many years does that cost you? Repeated attempts and service bonds. Good luck starting your practice by 40. The government pays for the IIT and IIM as well. Buy only doctors are made to serve bonds. Unfair isn't it? Welcome to our world!You will never have time for friends, family or yourself.The hostel facilities and residential conditions during your education are going to shock you. Visit your nearest State medical college to find out. Most of my friends and I have spent our residency in filthy hostel rooms with minimal or nonexistent facilities and 4 to 5 humans packed in a space meant for one. The living conditions may be deplorable, but who cares as long as you report to work on time!I love my subject, my job and my country. Yet, i am disappointed at what the profession and its training has been turned into. Every day that i go to work, i hope of making a difference, which is probably the only thing that keeps me going. The only reason why i can still go on is the satisfaction of saving lives, and because I've trained under some of the finest teachers and doctors this profession has seen. Their faith in me motivates me to keep going. But from the time that i got in, to now, it has gotten much worse. Believe me when i tell you that i will not let any of my children become doctors. At any cost. I cannot see them put in the finest years of their life, only to be lynched in the corridor of a decrepit nursing home by a deranged mob.It was painful for me to write this answer, and i wish it was otherwise, but you wanted the honest truth.I want you to feel the joy of saving a life, of returning a son, daughter or father to their loved ones. But the cost, my friend, the cost of that Joy for you, is just too High….
Medical Education: As an img, how can i get medical residency in Australia?
Australia is the best place in the world for getting the img residency.Talking about career opportunities:Big opportunity to work and to travel.Getting new skills for you and treatments to the patients at the hospital's "front door"Significant opportunity to engage in researchLots of academic posts availableAustralian medical residencies are very long, usually, a graduate spends 2 years as a intern, and then specializes in their particular field of interest.It is very difficult to get into training programs in those two states. If you want to study in Australia, and stay there, you will have to go to either Tasmania or Western Australia, where the doctor shortages are more acute. There are other obvious ways to a legal PR which would entitle you to work in Australia(getting married, have a lot of money to qualify as a business migrant). It's a lot easier for other students to stay in Australia after graduation(Pharmacy,Nursing, and Dental) than for medical students. If you are planning on staying here, get a PR first, then apply to the schools of your choice.
What CIC application must my mom fill out to resume permanent residency in canada?
It's not very clear from the question whether your mother has received her Permanent Resident status.If your mom is a Permanent Resident and had never rescinded her status or had her status removed, she will need to apply in the Canadian consulate for what's called a "Travel Document".Since your mom became a PR and left Canada before IRPA was passed in 2002, I am not sure how and if, he old rules would apply. But generally, any day a Permanent Resident spends outside of Canada accompanying a Canadian citizen spouse, counts as a day of physical residence in Canada for the context of meeting the requirements to maintain status (but not countable towards citizenship).Alternatively, and if your family doesn't intend to move back to Canada soon, she can request to give up her PR status, apply for a visa, and not have to deal with the Travel Document.
How to get into medical residency in Australia?
I already answered similar question here Bella Clark's answer to How do I get into post graduate medical residency in Australia?It is pretty hard to get into medical residency in Australia.First of all you need to provide eligibility to undertake one of the following assessment pathways:Competent Authority pathwayStandard pathway, orSpecialist pathwayThese can be helpful for you: PDF of the Overview of pathways to registration for IMGs wishing to practise medicine in Australia and PDF of the Self assessment check to determine which pathway to apply for - for IMGs wishing to practise.Here you can learn more about Specialist pathway and Standard pathway .Additional help: Australia Medical Residency Help.And some useful docs:Registration typesRegistration standardsRegistration feesRegistration processSpecialist medical collegesHope this will be helpful!
What are the steps you took to get into medical residency in Switzerland?
I did not do residency in Switzerland.
What do you think the job outlook is for neurologists? Will the pay go up at all?
Q. What do you think the job outlook is for neurologists? Will the pay go up at all?Job Outlook Report: NeurologyAPRIL 18, 2017HealthCareerCenter.com.Neurology job outlook: StrongAmerican hospitals are having an extremely hard time filling neurology positions at the moment. For small or solo neurology practices, it’s even worse—many are taking six to 12 months to fill open neurologist positions, if they’re able to fill them at all. However, their loss can be your gain: this shortage of talent will drive high demand for neurologists over the next several years.Part of the reason for this continued growth in demand lies in the aging population’s need for neurology-related services. Neurologic problems become more prevalent as people get older, with many seniors experiencing conditions such as neuropathy, Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s, just to name a few. As the average baby boomer passes the age of 65, demand for professionals who can treat these diseases will continue to rise.By how much will demand outstrip supply? Well, in 2015, there were 16,000 certified neurologists in the U.S. That amounts to just one per every 18,000 people in America. But according to The American Academy of Neurology (AAN), that could increase to one per every 21,000 in the next three years.His Life’s Work: Interview with a Neurologist | Bumrungrad HospitalHow do you break into the neurology field?Let’s assume you’ve already obtained your undergraduate degree in biology, chemistry, physics or pre-med. Your next step is taking the MCAT and applying to medical schools, where you’ll need to obtain a medical degree and complete an internship.Once your internship is over, it’ll be time to apply for and complete a residency program, followed by a neurology fellowship program. This can take over 10 years, but the payoff is worth it: once you earn your certification and start practicing, you’ll earn an average salary of $236,000.Neurologist Job Description, Career as a Neurologist, Salary, Employment - Definition and Nature of the Work, Education and Training Requirements, Getting the JobEducation and Training: Medical education, internship, and specialty training.Average Salary: $178,564 per yearJob Outlook: Very goodA neurologist is a physician who has been trained for diagnosing, treating, and managing the ongoing care of patients suffering from disorders of the nervous system. Neurologists are able to treat problems of the central, autonomous, and peripheral nervous systems, and of those systems’ respective coverings, including effector tissues like muscles and blood vessels.The medical conditions that neurologists can diagnose and treat include cognitive/behavioral syndromes, epilepsy, traumatic injuries of the brain, cerebrovascular diseases like strokes, sleep disorders (including insomnia), cerebral palsy, encephalitis, infections that occur in the peripheral nervous system, tumors in the brain and spinal cord, multiple sclerosis, neurodegenerative disorders (including Parkinson’s disease, Alzheimer’s disease, and Huntington’s disease), meningitis, myelitis, movement disorders (including Gilles de la Tourette syndrome, tic disorder, and hemiballismus), altered mental higher status, coma, stupor, and encephalopathy. They may also have to treat neurological disorders for which there are no apparent physiological causes.Some neurologists specialize in performing surgeries on affected neural clusters and are called neurosurgeons. Some may also specialize in treating neurological disorders in children and are called pediatric neurologists.Most experienced neurologists are self-employed, but some may work in clinical laboratories or medical research institutes, devoting their time to clinical trials and research. Some neurologists may also find jobs in federal agencies, where they are required to carry out the psychological evaluation of people charged with a crime. Still others are employed in medical research institutes and medical schools as faculty members.Education and Training RequirementsEducational and training requirements for neurologists can be quite demanding. They have to complete four years of premed (undergraduate) education, where they are required to study physics, biology, inorganic and organic chemistry, mathematics, and English. Premed is followed by four years of study in medical school and three to four years of internship, depending on the specialization chosen by the neurology student. The internship period consists of a year of training in internal medicine, followed by three years of training in neurological diagnostic procedures. That equals a total of about twelve years of postsecondary education.Neurologists who take optional training in subspecialties—like vascular neurology, interventional neurology, epilepsy, neurorehabilitation, sleep medicine, neuroimmunology, pain management, behavioral neurology, and clinical neurophysiology—may need to complete longer internships, as fellowships of one or two years’ duration, before they can apply for a practicing license.After completion of internship, neurologists have to apply for licensure in the state where they want to practice. Once they receive formal licenses, they can either start practicing in an independent manner or join a medical institute or hospital. It is also beneficial to volunteer for services in a community center, nursing home, or hospital. This experience can prove to be very useful later on.Getting the JobNeurologists often get hired when they are in the final year of their internship, via placement assistance services provided by the medical institutes where they have studied. Newspapers and Web sites often carry advertisements from prospective employers. Some medical research organizations and clinics also hire neurologists who have recently completed their internships. Still others may find work as faculty members in medical schools.Job Prospects, Employment Outlook, and Career DevelopmentJob prospects for neurologists are expected to be very good in the coming years. As the baby-boomer generation approaches older age, rate of occurrence of neurological problems, like dementia and stroke, is expected to rise considerably, creating good job opportunities for neurologists. However, the demand for neurologists depends, to a large extent, on the government policies regarding health care reimbursements and legislation.A neurologist can expect to be promoted to senior and managerial positions provided they are suitably qualified, have the required expertise, and are able to exhibit good leadership skills. Skilled neurologists who have completed fellowships in multiple fields and have maintained an excellent record throughout their education and career can expect to get promoted earlier. Those with extensive training in the field can choose to take up the position of a neurosurgeon. A lot of well-established neurologists are also involved in medical public relations and often publish their articles in medical and scientific journals.Working Conditions and EnvironmentNeurologists usually work indoors, in a pleasant environment and well-lit examination rooms. However, as most other physicians do, they are not able to follow a 40-hour workweek. The profession can be quite stressful, and treating patients properly may require working for more than 60 hours in a week. Neurologists employed in busy medical facilities may have to put in extra hours during the week and also work on weekends. Those who work in research facilities and medical schools, however, enjoy regular working hours.Salary and BenefitsThe median yearly salary for neurologists in the United States is $178,564. The lowest 10 percent of neurologists (in terms of earnings) make less than $150,000 annually. The upper 10 percent make more than $208,000 every year. Neurologists with excellent work experience may even make as much as $300,000 yearly. Geographical location is another deciding factor when it comes to earning a better salary. For instance, neurologists working in the states of Minnesota, Nevada, South Dakota, New Hampshire, and Indiana report an average annual salary of $203,000, significantly over the national average.Neurologists employed in hospitals and medical centers enjoy benefits such as medical and life insurance, sick leaves, paid vacations, and specialized training while on the job. However, the actual number of days allotted for paid leaves and vacations may differ between organizations. Self-employed neurologists can expect little or no benefits and often have to work for long hours. However, they are also known to earn more than neurologists employed in an organization.Where to Go for More InformationAmerican Neurological Association5841 Cedar Lake Rd., Suite 204Minneapolis, MN 55416Phone: 952-545-6284http://www.aneuroa.org/American Academy of Neurology1080 Montreal Ave.Saint Paul, MN 55116Phone: 800-879-1960 or 651-695-2717Official AAN Home PageAmerican Association of Neurological Surgeons5550 Meadowbrook Dr.Rolling Meadows, IL 60008Phone: 847-378-0500 or 1-888-566-AANS (2267)American Association of Neurological SurgeonsChild Neurology Society1000 W. County Road E, Suite 290Saint Paul, MN 55126Phone: 651-486-9447HomeJournal of the American Academy of NeurologyAmerican Academy of Neurology Journals