Soon after I was trained to work chairside. I moved to Virginia in 2010 and started working at KlarVoorhees Orthodontics. During my first year at KlarVoorhees Orthodontics my employers encouraged me to go back to school because they knew it was a dream of mine.
I loved her entire attitude and interaction with her patient. Barbra herself told me she preferred coming to the clinic instead of going to her dentist. It was mainly based on a making the patient feel comfortable with forming a professional relationship that encourage a welcoming place for a patient like Barbra, who needed a deep cleaning according to her dentist. I am planning on doing more shadowing and observing. I love working closely with people and if I could do just that and further my knowledge in the process, this would already mark a bright future for me in this
When I got to High School, I had the opportunity to sign up for Health Science classes to get a jump start on my goals. This was the first time I started to question not choice field, but rather the profession itself. It was the second semester of my freshman year and I was taking a class called Health Team Relations.
Each job has provided me with a new perspective in on the field of healthcare. Overall, I have witnessed over 24 surgeries and have seen what it is like behind the scenes to work in a hospital. In addition, my interest motivated me to seek a unique opportunity outside of the Tri-Health program. Anatomy and AP Biology students at my high school were invited to apply to participate in a leg cadaver lab at a local orthopedic surgery center.
There are a lot of classes in high school and college you’ll have to pay special attention to. Suzanne Lefever explained ”I definitely enjoyed my science classes, particularly anatomy and physiology, and understanding the way the body is created and functions, and what goes wrong with diseases. The clinical courses in nursing are the real highlight, and also being able to focus on a particular area such as medical surgical nursing, intensive care, psychiatric, and pediatrics.” While in high school it’d be a good idea to volunteer at a hospital. First, you must become a RN which requires a four-year Bachelor of Science in Nursing.
I 'm writing this essay because i am interested in becoming a red cross volunteer and would love the opportunity to experience volunteering at Walter Reed Hospital. I was in this program last year and i was put in the Radiology department and it was really great experience i was exposed to so much and i learned so much last year. I want to be in this program again because when i get older i want to work in a hospital and although i learned so much last summer there is still a lot i can learn, see and experience. I got the chance to work in breast imaging where I improved my communication and computer skills thats where i mostly spent my time at.
Most children at a young age imagine becoming a ballerina or an astronaut when they grow up. I, for the most part always envisioned becoming a doctor, and not just any doctor but one that would work hard every day to impact the lives of many. Being in and out of the hospital growing up helped me develop a different kind of appreciation for people in the medical field. I aspired to work hard like them and do everything in my power to help the people that need me most. As a child where the hospital was a second home to me, I promised myself that I would push hard to become a doctor no matter the circumstances.
When I was 15, I had scoliosis surgery to fix my two curves in my spine. Through my experience of having surgery and the nurses that took care of me while I was in the hospital for a week, and the bonded I formed with was what inspired me to be nurse. Also, through my school in a our Health Science Program I got the privilege to go to a hospital every other morning and shadow nurse and doctors. I believe my will to do anything for my patients for them to get better would make me a successful nurse, and I want to form bonds with my patients like my nurse did with me while I was recovering from surgery.
By the end of the 5th year and after 2 years of rotations, Internal medicine rotations were the ones that I enjoyed the most. I liked the way of teamwork and the process of thinking examination making a differential diagnosis and finally finding the right diagnosis and treating the patient accordingly. I felt here is where I want to work in the future. I also like reading and knowing more about the physiology and pathophysiology of the diseases and be updated with the new studies and treatments, and this is a crucial part of an internal medicine doctor job and important to do well and help the patients. I also find the prevention of disease of extreme importance as many of the leading causes of death can be prevented, as an internist I will be obliged to educate the patient about that and help them to avoid these disease in primary prevention and recurrence as a secondary prevention.
My education that I have received from the Wausau School District has set me apart as a student because of the great opportunities that are presented to the students and the faculty in the educational system. A large variety of classes are offered in different core areas throughout the schools which gives the ordinary student the chance to experience other areas and interests. I used this to my advantage, when deciding what type of field that I was going into after college. I took a Young Adult Medicine (YAM) class sophomore year to see if I was interested in the medical field and where in this area I was drawn to work in after high school. The Wausau School District has also prepared me for my future college studies and career by challenging
When I was growing up, I always wanted to work in the medical field. Freshman year of high school, I joined Student Athletic Training at my school because it exposed me to medical injuries in high stress situations. Even though I was working with an athletic trainer and loving it, I didn’t know exactly what I wanted to do; I switched from wanting to be a pediatrician to an oncologist and then an orthopedic surgeon. I settled on becoming an OBGYN because I had just watched my sister give birth to her son. I thought that delivering babies had to be the most important job because I’d be taking care of new life.
I knew that I wanted to be a nurse but didn’t know what type of nursing I wanted to be until my friend got diagnosed with two brain tumors that are incurable. After seeing how she was taken care of made me decide I want to become a Pediatrician Nurse Practitioner.
The Show Made me decide that I want to Work in the Medical field. My All time goal is to Become A Trauma Surgeon for Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston, MA. The Main reason I would Like to go into the medical field is because I like to help people. I have been Volunteering for A Football And Cheerleading Program Called Brockton Junior Boxers for five years. While volunteering I work with all the players
I schedule the appointments, check those in that are donating and relay the importance of donating blood to the student body. Also, being a member of River Valley’s FFA chapter I participate in activities such as Food for America, Adopt-a-Family, and Community Breakfast. FFA has been a very important part to my high school experience because it has taught me the
The Fantastic Voyage Growing up the human body always fascinated me and it is no surprise that I decided early on that a career in the medical field was my true calling in life. Upon graduating high school, I joined the U.S. Navy and chose Hospital Corpsman as a beginning path of study. I knew it would expand my studies and knowledge of the human body and in particular Anatomy and Physiology and The Immune System. I had no idea that it would eventually propel me to the tip of the spear in medical research. The seven years of clinical work and extensive study under the best and brightest doctors the U.S. Navy had to offer fed my hunger to not only learn as much as I could about the human body and immunology but it also sparked a desire to use that knowledge to change the way we understand the process in which our body fights off disease and infection.