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Re: Question

Postby TritioAFB » Thu Aug 09, 2012 10:20 pm

Another funny situation: Even though I had that fame of a very skilled student, I wasn't the best at the Notes. Not meaning I failed at the classes, but my final notes weren't 100% perfect. But I don't regret taking a lot of classes. I like to study :up:
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Re: Question

Postby AngelDragoon » Thu Aug 09, 2012 10:30 pm

TritioAFB wrote:AngelDragoon: Sure, but there's a quick warning for the medical school: You have to love to study a lot, because once you're here, you'll realize that it's not that easy to be a medical doctor, since you have to be open to a world of possibilities


Oh, I know, but thank you for the advice. I've been reminded plenty of times by people that 'I'm crazy' for wanting to become a doctor, especially with the work load, lol. My honors program and undergraduate research/thesis has helped prep me for studying and zero social life. XD; The end goal is worth it, though.

And your story is actually similar to mine. o.o I wonder if most people going into this field have had something happened to them at one point or another. Personally, when I was five, my hair fell out of my helmet and wrapped around an axle of a go-cart, partially scalping me. The very nice, (and very well trained), doctor's/nurses/emt men and women inspired me to want to go into this field. Photographic memory helps me remember them to this day. :up: I hope I didn't annoy the blond EMT woman on the ambulance ride too much, asking her what everything was, lol~
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Re: Question

Postby TritioAFB » Sat Aug 11, 2012 5:01 pm

AngelDragoon wrote:I've been reminded plenty of times by people that 'I'm crazy' for wanting to become a doctor, especially with the work load, lol. My honors program and undergraduate research/thesis has helped prep me for studying and zero social life. XD; The end goal is worth it, though.


Yes. Although even graduated I have to continue studying because 'I should be ready' for anything that might come. The worst emergencies always comes to me and I've succedded in all of them thanks to the will of doing what I must. Like once I saved a madam that was dying, I saved her and in the end, I didn't know she was a rich madam, owner of the company that deals with Office Depot and McDonalds in my country.

That day I could have left my turn without doing anything (unfortunately several doctors act with neglicency here)
So this is another lesson that might help you in the future: You have to treat everyone the same, like if they were your own siblings. In other words, get interested in the patient, no matter if they are children, adult, rich or poor.

You know you have a friend related to medicine, if you ever have a question :up:
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Re: Question

Postby EvaFan » Sun Aug 12, 2012 9:12 am

Does radiology count? I've switched my major three times sadly, thought the last one was a tangent. You don't really know what you want to be till it hits you, literally. My dads health plumited then I learned about our genetic/family problems and what not. I'm already extremely hypoglycemic, runs in my moms side of the family, will probably result some point as a diabetic. Next could be renal failure, a variety of cancers, or worse case scenario heart failure (grandpa died from a massive heart attack, only took a few minutes). My dads current heart rate is only at 26% efficiency, has a defib and a pacemaker. So all of this suddenly made me want to do something in the medical field. I only wish I had discovered this interest sooner.

I doubt I'd go so far as to become a doctor since that requires probably alot more time and effort than I'm willing to put into it. Besides that radiologists get to use alot of neat equipment which is what I want to do while helping people.
"The people cannot be [...] always, well informed. The part which is wrong will be discontented, in proportion to [...] the facts they misconceive. If they remain quiet under such misconceptions, it is lethargy, the forerunner of death to public liberty. What country can preserve its liberties, if it's rulers are not warned [...] that this people preserve the spirit of resistance? The tree of liberty must be refreshed from time to time, with the blood of patriots and tyrants."-Thomas Jefferson
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Re: Question

Postby TritioAFB » Sun Aug 12, 2012 3:25 pm

Of course. I always need nurses and readiologists in order to make a good work. Diabetes is one of the diseases everybody don't want to face since it can take several ways. Wishing you luck man
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