Holding a master’s degree in clinical research will enable me to conduct high quality, meaningful research which I hope it will make me an effective member of the field of congenital intervention. Working in a tertiary institution, like yours at Stanford University, with renowned congenital interventional cardiologists, cutting-edge technology and large volume of complicated cases and with exciting research opportunities would definitely be a life time opportunity and dream come true for me. I am certain that I am well prepared and ready to go through the entire training, rigor and challenges required to be an efficient interventional pediatric cardiologist. I believe not only will I learn, but also, I will be able to
Therefore, I completed my internship in internal medicine, spent a year as a teaching assistant in pathophysiology and obtained degree in psychiatry. During the first few years as a consultation-liaison psychiatrist in a general hospital I was satisfied with my job because it provided me with a great opportunity to use and expand my knowledge of psychiatry and internal medicine. At the same time, I continued my professional development in the field of psychotherapy. I believed that appropriate use of psychopharmacology and the ability to apply a variety of psychotherapeutic techniques would allow me to provide the most effective care for the patients with comorbid medical conditions, especially in a general medical outpatient setting.
4). This book can be helpful to a society, who has lost their relationship with death, and help them understand the consequence of love is grief. When a person experiences a death, they are afraid of the unknown, and the pain associated with grief. In his book, Grollman goes into great detail on how an individual might feel throughout certain stages of their grief. Shock is the first reaction when they learn of a loved one’s death.
Growing up in a developing country during the early part of my life, I witnessed destitution and disease firsthand. I have seen women dying from minor childbirth complications, children suffering from disabling effects of polio, and villagers dying of MI – simply because their nearest medical facility was miles away. It was enough to keep one up at night; it frustrated me. Looking back, I realize my inspiration stems not from a medical role model but the would-be patients, the ones I so wanted to help. Their suffering nurtured my compassion and strengthened my resolve for the long-standing ambition of entering medicine.
To be honest, I did not even decide that this was the career I wanted until earlier this year. What really sparked my interest was the fact that I have wanted to care for people since I was a little girl, and by getting into the medical field I would be assisting numerous people at once. When I am able to aid others I get a sense of happiness. I really
I feel myself to be an ambitious, disciplined, confident, committed doctor and a logical thinker who wishes to pursue a competitive fellowship in the future. have travelled a lot since my childhood and I have seen culturally and socio-economically diverse group of populations. Thus I can adapt quickly and easily get acquainted with people of different societies and backgrounds.Given my outstanding academic achievements, good clinical acumen and the determination to excel I feel I will be able to both learn and contribute to your program and wholeheartedly embrace the challenges that come with
This specialist had impacted my life in such a way that no one else could at that time--she made me happy again. She allowed me to live without pain from constantly contracting various muscle groups. She allowed me to grow and develop as many of my peers appeared to do so. Without doctors like her, my life could have been much, much worse. So to me, the answer to why I would want to become a doctor is very clear--if one person could impact my life in such a positive way, possibly changing the course of my entire life, than I could only imagine how many potential children like myself who just want to live normal, healthy lives will feel if I were the one to provide them with such change.
My experiences and strong loving family have instilled these qualities in me. I am looking forward to an Internal Medicine residency program that will expose me to the highest standards of clinical experience and provide me with the expertise needed in Internal Medicine. It would be a great learning experience if I get exposed to colleagues and patients from different social, economic and cultural backgrounds. Such an environment can help in the exchange of knowledge and ideas. I am seeking this program because it can fulfil my above mentioned academic interests in a friendly atmosphere.
Death is the inevitable and unavoidable conclusion in life but a word that never comes to my mind. Before 18, I have never encountered anyone’s funeral or losing anyone in my family. After attending the first ever funeral, I realized the fragility of life and the feeling of losing someone. However, as time pass, I also have a grasp of other kinds of understanding towards death. The word “death” by a typical dictionary meaning would be seen negative as the ending of one’s life, on the other hand, it can also see as positive as it could be a reliever and even a new beginning for one or their family.
However, I regret that there is little chance to learn it. The residents you seek overlap with my interest. I think that your statement, “fusion of art and medicine,” might be challenging as a doctor’s lifework, but I would like to work hard toward it. I want to be a doctor who can make a positive impact on the lives of patients, their families, and the people who are involved in health care. Medical care that emphasizes EBM, medical education that is influenced by the United States’ practices and your membership of JADECOM all align exactly with my concept of the ideal hospital for training for my first two years as a doctor.