I decided I wanted to become a doctor when
I was a freshman in college after getting diagnosed with Crohn’s disease. Back then, I was always very curious about
what each stage of the process would look like, and I’m sure that many of you are
as well. College, Medical School and then Residency. Now that I am a doctor, I can share with you
what I’ve learned over the years, and tell you which stages are the most difficult. What’s going on guys, Dr. Jubbal, MedSchoolInsiders.com. If you haven’t already, be sure to check
out our two previous comparison videos, one on College vs Medical School and one on Medical
School vs Residency. Those provide a great foundation and framework
of the big picture differences of each stage in training. In this video, we’re going to focus on the
difficulty of each – the lifestyle, the day-to-day, the up’s and the down’s. There is one single stretch in time, a few
months in duration, that is by far the most challenging time during the entire process. But before we get to that, we first need to
start with college. College, the good old days. At least, it seems that way now. And I’m sure that many medical students and
doctors will say the same thing. But it’s important to note that as humans
we are prone to a recall bias. Sure, it’s easy for us to look back to college,
compare it with the rigors of medical school and residency and laugh at how seemingly easy
it all is. I’m going to do my best to avoid that and
in the process I’m sure I will get a ton of comments from med students and residents with
a very differing opinion. First, allow me to state that my college experience
was far from the average students. Between my health and financial and family
issues, my life imploded in a spectacularly disastrous way. Anti fragile was the name of the game. To this day, the beginning of my college career
remains the most challenging time of my life. I explained those details elsewhere on the
Vlog Channel. But over the course of four years in undergrad,
I got a good understanding of what college for the typical pre-med entails. Being a pre-med in college is certainly challenging. Don’t let anyone tell you otherwise. The main obstacles you’ll face are the following. First, the distractions. You’re finally out of the house and completely
free, entirely on your own. It’s far too easy to get sucked into the
partying and fun of college, and too easily lose sight of the importance of self-discipline
and your professional pursuits. A lot of pre-meds end up changing their mind
about medical school in the process. At my school, it was estimated that over 2,000
students entered their freshman year as pre-med, and by the time graduation rolled around,
only 200 had applied. Second, the competition for a pre-med is fierce. It’s more the culture than the actual quality
of the competition. Think about it, less than 40% of pre-meds
get accepted to medical school, and the average MCAT and GPA of matriculants is higher than
the average MCAT and GPA of applicants. In other words, in medical school your classmates
are going to be higher scoring than your pre-med counterparts, on average. Still, the pre-med competition is more fierce,
and that’s because of the cut-throat culture. Okay, so this was my experience, but I’m
sure that you have likely witnessed worse. I had a run in with an overzealous pre-med
student in chemistry lab that gave me the wrong answer to a question I had on an assignment. He later made it clear that he knew it was
the wrong answer and that I had been tricked. I was taken aback and shocked someone would
intentionally sabotage a colleague like that – it is just something I never would have
considered, something that would never be on my radar. But unfortunately, stunts like these aren’t
uncommon amongst the gunners of pre-meds. So, to all the college pre-meds, I advise
you to be cautious of those who may want you to do poorly. This cut throat culture is obviously highly
variable from school to school but I’ve heard much worse stories than my own. Remember, never ever stoop down to that level,
it will backfire on you. Karma is a B! But more importantly, you’ll grow to despise
and lose respect for yourself in the process. Now, going back to my example, guess who ended
up at a top med school with the highest available scholarship, and who ended up not getting
accepted to any medical school? Third, the increased flexibility and free
time of college is actually challenging in a peculiar way. It’s like the paradox of choice, where having
more options isn’t always a better thing. You see in med school and residency you have
less time so the thought of performing multiple extracurriculars isn’t even considered. In college, you’re expected to have clinical
experience, volunteer experience, research experience, some qualities that make you unique
and memorable, all while scoring a perfect GPA and a top MCAT score. It’s challenging, it’s confusing, as there
are infinite permutations as to the various paths you can take. If you are a pre-med and you need help figuring
out how to situate yourself to be as competitive as possible, check out our advising services
on MedSchoolInsiders.com. For those on a budget, our Pre-Med Roadmap
to Medical School Acceptance Course is a tremendously comprehensive resource. Now, on to Medical School. Medical school will be a challenging adjustment
for completely different reasons than college. First off, the increased flexibility you had
in college is totally gone. Don’t expect to pick up too many extracurriculars. Your expectations as a medical student are
to study, become a competent future physician, and to perform some level of research, particularly
if you’re applying to a competitive specialty for residency. Other than those three things, follow whatever
interests you. For me, that was doing some design work for
my med school’s literary and arts magazine, lifting weights, cycling, and enjoying the
San Diego beach. The main challenge here is the lack of time. You will perpetually feel behind in your studies. There will always be something to do, and
it may be challenging to make time for yourself to unwind or relax when you have deadlines
looming over you. Second and arguably the biggest adjustment
will be the pace of learning. As they say, learning in med school is like
drinking water from a fire hydrant. The material isn’t necessarily conceptually
difficult, but rather it’s staggering in volume. The biggest epiphany I had in med school was
understanding how far my learning methods could be optimized. After a couple months, I was a studying machine. I had active learning, flashcards, mnemonics
– the whole system in place. The funny thing is, if I knew how to study
like this in college, undergrad would have been such a breeze! I go over these study strategies I wish I
had, in my first ever YouTube video, Pre-med Study Strategies -What I Wish I Knew In College. The transition from classroom to the wards
can be very challenging for some. Since grade school, you’ve been studying from
books and preparing for tests. In the second half of med school, gone are
the days of the comfort of the classroom. Instead, you’ll be working in the hospital
for the first time, with the bulk of your grade coming from evaluations from your attending
and resident physicians. Most med students love the transition to the
wards, as this is what you came to medical school for – to take care of patients. But rather than just learning information
from a textbook, you now need to spend long and often unpredictable hours in the hospital
and self study on your own to prepare for your shelf exams. This again requires tremendous adaptability
and self-discipline. Now, the last part of your medical training
is residency that is unless you do fellowship which is almost like a residency part two. Residency is challenging for an entirely different
set of reasons. The main challenges in residency come down
to the increased responsibility. As a medical student, you had the resident
above you who was actually responsible for the patient. If you made a mistake or didn’t know the
answer, it wasn’t that big of a deal. In residency, you are the primary doctor caring
for the patient. And sometimes that’s scary. I remember several nights where I was in call
in the emergency department taking care of some nasty lacs or lacerations or hand fractures. Full thickness, oblique angle, facial lacs,
gruesome hand injuries, you name it. And I was an intern. Luckily, your seniors are there for you. I shot them a text, some photos, and explained
how I was planning on treating the patient – initial management, suture type, number
of layers, closure technique, etcetera. They would either agree with me or use it
as a teaching opportunity and redirect me. And if I was ever in over my head, they would
come to the ED to help me out. Overall, the increased responsibility isn’t
all so bad. It’s actually quite rewarding, since for
the first time, you are the primary physician for a patient and the impact you can make
is quite fulfilling. But this increased responsibility sneaks up
on you in multiple ways. In residency, if you don’t keep on top of
your studying and medical knowledge, you will be doing a significant disservice to your
patients. Your increased responsibility also translates
to many more nights on call, which means even more sleep deprivation than when you were
a medical student! Increased responsibility also often being
the last to leave. Real patients and the attendings are fully
counting on you. As a medical student, you’re primarily there
in the hospital to learn. But as a resident, you’re there to work
and to take care of patients, with learning being a secondary objective. Now that we’ve gone over all three parts of
training to become a doctor in the US, which one do you think is the hardest? In my opinion, it’s the sub-internships during
the beginning of your fourth year of med school. It should be noted, however, that I went into
plastics and your sub-internship, also known as your audition rotation, will significantly
vary based on your specialty. Now, sub-i’s are essentially month-long interviews. You travel around the country and do a rotation
of two to four weeks at a program that you are considering for residency. In my case, I vividly recall the toughest
week of medical school. I was at a top plastic surgery residency program
for my first sub-internship and we were on triple call. That means, when patients came in for hand
injuries, face injuries, plastic surgery related emergencies, we had the pager and we had to
be in the hospital to address it. It’s pretty safe to assume that when you’re
on triple call, you won’t be sleeping. We were on triple call for the entire week,
and as the sub-intern, it was my duty to impress everyone with my work ethic and determination. For better or worse – mostly for worst – that’s
just the surgery culture. I spent three days in a row, working between
18 and 19 hours each day. When I went home, I had to prepare for the
next day’s cases, because it’s a huge no-no to walk into a case unprepared, especially
on your sub-i. And good luck preparing ahead of time, as
the hour schedule is constantly changing. To say it was a rough week would be an understatement. Again, not all sub-i’s are like that. One of my friends went into internal medicine,
and his sub-internship experience was much more relaxed. And if you’re going into something like
psychiatry, it’ll be even more relaxed than that. So, what stage of training are you currently
in, and in your opinion, what’s the hardest part of training to become a doctor? Leave a comment down below. For those of you who enjoyed the brief stories
that I shared here, check out the Vlog Channel where I go more into my own experiences and
the lessons that I’ve learned over the years. And check out Instagram where I’m regularly
posting exclusive content that you won’t see anywhere else. Think of it as “behind the scenes.” Thank you everyone for watching. If you liked the video make sure you press
that like button. Hit subscribe if you have not already, and
I will see you guys in that next one.

HARDEST Part of Becoming a DOCTOR | College, Med School, or Residency

100 thoughts on “HARDEST Part of Becoming a DOCTOR | College, Med School, or Residency

  • April 25, 2019 at 7:21 pm
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    I’m thinking about being a doctor of some sort. I have a 4.0 GPA (I’m a freshman in high school) and I just took the ACT and got a 25 (I read that’s equivalent to an SAT score of 1200-1230) which I’ve heard is good for a freshman. But I hate studying. I do it if necessary because I’m keeping my grades good so that I have more career opportunities when I decide what to do, so I will study but I don’t really like it. It doesn’t take much studying for me to remember the stuff anyway. But I also don’t like competition and I know that there is a lot of the in med school. I’d want to help people out in my class, but then I don’t want to sabotage myself in doing so. And I definitely don’t want to sabotage someone else. So would I even make it through medical school?

    Reply
  • April 29, 2019 at 3:56 am
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    Lets just say the term "cut throat" is too friendly to describe even the undergrad(college) part of preparing for med school. Pretty much going to need a noose to bring with. lol

    Reply
  • April 30, 2019 at 8:03 am
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    im a year 11 student hoping to become a doctor/surgeon. What should i be looking out for the most? Should i read a shit ton of books about biology and chemistry?

    Reply
  • May 2, 2019 at 3:44 am
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    i think you studied in hell thats why its challenging i am final year med student i have high passion for my job and oppertunity everything till now is going smoothly

    Reply
  • May 4, 2019 at 3:04 pm
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    I’m in high school lol trying to be a pharmacist, radiologist, or cardiologist

    Reply
  • May 11, 2019 at 4:24 pm
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    me after watching greys anatomy:

    Reply
  • May 13, 2019 at 6:31 pm
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    I am not even in college yet.

    Reply
  • May 14, 2019 at 1:29 am
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    I’m 26 and just got my associates in liberal arts. I was wondering if it’s too late to pursue medicine.

    Reply
  • May 14, 2019 at 4:04 am
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    HI I am interested in becoming a forensic pathologist and I know that the process it similar but there is some minor differences. I would love if you can make a video or reply to my comment. Thank you.

    Reply
  • May 15, 2019 at 4:36 pm
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    Hi I am not too sure if you respond to comments but I am a 12 year old diagnosed with leukemia and I am interested in becoming a pediatric oncologist and I am not too sure if what you explained in the video is related to what I want to become or not

    Reply
  • May 18, 2019 at 5:58 pm
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    how hard is neurosurgery coz I'm interested in that so much please make a video about that plz

    Reply
  • May 19, 2019 at 6:33 am
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    E.R is not so hard as projected here…remember not to panic…rest will follow

    Reply
  • May 19, 2019 at 5:13 pm
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    My Undergrad was actually really hard, I was a Biochemistry and Molecular Biology major, also had a second major in Psychology with a concentration in neuroscience. Those 4 years were hell.

    Reply
  • May 20, 2019 at 6:48 pm
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    I find it funny that in USA you have to go to college before you go to medical school.

    Reply
  • May 21, 2019 at 3:25 pm
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    hearing this makes me think" damn no more spacing out makes me wanna so be it i'll take things head on!!!"

    Reply
  • May 21, 2019 at 3:30 pm
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    what if during your journey of becoming a doctor, you feel like your passion and determination for it is not enough?

    Reply
  • May 22, 2019 at 1:17 pm
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    The hardest part is becoming a doctor without studying

    Reply
  • May 22, 2019 at 8:35 pm
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    4:21 thug life😝

    Reply
  • May 26, 2019 at 6:02 pm
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    This is the best channel on YouTube😀

    Reply
  • May 26, 2019 at 9:13 pm
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    I’m 13 and I wanna be a neurosurgeon can you give me some tips on how to be successful in med school and residency and how to maintain a good gpa and get good MCAT scores

    Reply
  • May 29, 2019 at 9:00 pm
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    3rd year orthopaedic and trauma surgeon here. Would not name the hardest among different levels because I find that every level had its own hard days and weeks which in comparison becomes insignificant. When you think back to those times – yeah, they were hard, yet it's harder now. So apparently it will just keep getting more worse. I tend to believe that the more responsibility you have to bear the harder it actually is.

    Reply
  • May 30, 2019 at 4:26 pm
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    Hardest part for me is finding teachers who give a shit about the class they are teaching.

    Reply
  • May 31, 2019 at 5:59 am
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    @3:45 OMG! I have heard of this but never personally experienced it. That's so terrible and sad. 😞

    Reply
  • June 1, 2019 at 2:25 pm
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    I have some problems I have 0 self discipline, my memory is definitely below average, I procrastinate waaaaay to much and I give up kind of quick. But medicine has been a dream of mine for a while.

    Reply
  • June 9, 2019 at 12:56 am
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    What are you talking about? I never heard of a case where a student deliberately sabotaged another pre-med student. lol

    Reply
  • June 14, 2019 at 8:59 am
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    Hardest part:
    1. Have good grades
    2. Be a good student at college and school
    3. get a good future
    4. Never give up
    5. NEVER EVER STOP WORKING because of money 😏😂

    Reply
  • June 14, 2019 at 9:38 pm
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    After high school you could go right to medical school and you forgot about attending become a attending at a hospital

    Reply
  • June 16, 2019 at 7:48 am
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    Third year

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  • June 18, 2019 at 6:26 pm
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    I got a medical school advert before this vid 😂

    Reply
  • June 19, 2019 at 1:09 pm
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    "perpetually feel behind in studies" i am a third year med school (not in usa) student and I completely agree with this.

    Reply
  • June 21, 2019 at 5:33 am
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    The MD path is no joke, but surgery is just next level.

    Reply
  • June 24, 2019 at 5:49 am
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    I'm prepared for sleep deprivation I get little sleep which is not healthy but you know it will be fine

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  • June 24, 2019 at 9:34 am
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    Im getting doctor in my future
    Type of patient:kids
    I love those

    Reply
  • June 25, 2019 at 12:30 am
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    Watching this… stressing about my Sub-I/Audition rotations and Step 2 over the next 4 months.

    Reply
  • June 26, 2019 at 3:45 am
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    This hit me like a ton of bricks. Now i dont feel as confident as before. But this is reality, i have to face this and i am going to do this SOMEDAY. but its all so nerve wrecking

    Reply
  • July 1, 2019 at 6:24 am
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    My course is killing me🤣LMAO

    Reply
  • July 1, 2019 at 9:35 pm
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    Hardest part for me is trying to find clinical experience. I am repeatedly stonewalled during my attempts to shadow any physician in my area, that’s been going on for the past two years

    Reply
  • July 3, 2019 at 7:28 pm
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    I’m in software engineering but this was interesting to watch!

    Reply
  • July 3, 2019 at 7:32 pm
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    Oh and got hyped when you said San Diego beach! I am born and raised there 🙌🏼💗

    Reply
  • July 5, 2019 at 11:58 am
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    1:30
    wait it's easy? oh… no…

    Reply
  • July 5, 2019 at 12:01 pm
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    karma is a b oof.

    Reply
  • July 5, 2019 at 1:21 pm
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    Do you have to be smart to get into med school ? cause i'm average and i wanted to become a doctor

    Reply
  • July 5, 2019 at 3:13 pm
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    how bad would it be for trying to become a neurosurgeon?

    Reply
  • July 10, 2019 at 1:43 am
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    Well im going into senior year of high school so i think i got enough time to prepare

    Reply
  • July 12, 2019 at 10:51 pm
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    But wait! Not all med schools require college.

    Also, Mr. Jubbal, apprenticing ones way into medicine needs to be brought back. Long ago there were no such things as medical schools. First came medicine, then came medical schools.

    Reply
  • July 14, 2019 at 1:08 pm
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    I want to be a doctor my only problem is myself. I'm confused if i would be willing to spend again 12 years of my life studying 😢. Since i want to travel badly i don't think i will have much time if i pursue medicine 😢

    Reply
  • July 17, 2019 at 12:30 am
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    I am 14 and I’m very interested in becoming an orthopedic surgeon. Your videos help inform me on different things to consider!

    Reply
  • July 21, 2019 at 7:51 am
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    I’m in 10th grade and I want to work in the medical field. For a while I said I wanted to become a neurosurgeon but now I’m not so sure. I know I want to work in the medical field but I’m not completely sure what I want to specialize in. Every time I have said what I want to do for a living everyone tells me that it takes many years of hard work. My dad and teachers always tell me that I have a very strong work ethic. But am I fit for medical school? This is something I’ve really considered. So could you make a video directed towards people that aren’t in college yet but are considering med school? Thank you so much.

    Reply
  • July 22, 2019 at 7:32 am
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    And, like many people since WWII, the majority of people are becoming doctors for status or what they perceive to be a solid financial future. The reality is, if one avoids college and debt and starts learning a high wage trade, they will most often fair better, far earlier. This is because it's not only avoiding debt, but it's also making income sooner. My cousin started with the county as an electrician at 22 when he left the Air Force. He'll be able to retire at 42 with 60% pay or 52 with 90% pay, which will be, what is in today's dollars, $6000 a month. I use this as an example. Most doctors don't start earning money until 30-35, and won't pay off their massive debts until 45-55. Still working, they'll be lucky to get $6000 a month if they make it to 75, and that will be through their own investments, as most doctors don't receive a pension.

    Then comes the argument of parents paying. Little do people know, by accepting their parents money now (usually home equity loans) they are drastically reducing the growth of their inheritance and what it will be later. Often parents are forced to sell and then run through what's left from the sale.

    So the math does not support becoming a doctor, and life is too short to earn respect through a career- how silly. I carry my Mensa membership card and that'll suffice. So, unless a person wants to sacrafice debt, parents assets and a grim retirement to help others (often just overmedicating them and milking insurance), avoid becoming a doctor.

    Reply
  • July 25, 2019 at 2:27 pm
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    If you think that med school is hard,

    you're right.

    Reply
  • July 30, 2019 at 6:22 am
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    I’ve always been wanting to be a surgeon since I was little, I just wanna be able to save people’s lives, no matter how long imma be in school I know it’ll be worth it

    Reply
  • July 31, 2019 at 7:50 pm
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    Superb

    Reply
  • August 2, 2019 at 5:05 am
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    I will be a doctor I really wish

    Reply
  • August 2, 2019 at 9:18 am
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    what is the differences between pre med and mes studb

    Reply
  • August 2, 2019 at 3:24 pm
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    I'm in 8th grade, and just for watching this video am scared of being a doctor. It's my dream and I'm doing the possible too became one. The only that I can do now is enjoying my childhood and get good grades

    Reply
  • August 3, 2019 at 1:07 am
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    I’m a upcoming 1st year college student and my major is kinesiology. I wanna be a physical therapist but I’m afraid that it might be to easy for me like it might be too chill and not that interesting anymore. I only chose that major/career cuz I heard it’s not stressful and it sounds like a calming, flexible job. But now i don’t know. For sure, I want to go to the medical field to become a doctor and I’m not sure what specialty to take too. Idk it’s just i have a feeling that I can take the risk and have the potential to be a doctor. But I just don’t know.

    Reply
  • August 3, 2019 at 11:15 pm
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    I want to be an anesthesiologist

    Reply
  • August 4, 2019 at 3:38 am
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    The hardest part is learning how to learn and balancing the time to adequately digest the abundance of information. The first trimester of medical school is completely different beast and certainly different from college

    Reply
  • August 4, 2019 at 11:34 pm
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    My grandpa said, nothing worth having will be easy. So it won’t be easy but I know that becoming a physician will be so worth it, my grandpa didn’t even have electricity growing up and worked all through high school just to have a suit to graduate in. I’m so thankful to be in a situation where I know I can be successful even if it gets hard with money or mentally

    Reply
  • August 5, 2019 at 1:01 pm
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    The hardest is to not suck up to the drug companies.

    Reply
  • August 9, 2019 at 4:05 am
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    This is very motivating.

    Reply
  • August 10, 2019 at 6:08 am
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    What a dick head

    Reply
  • August 10, 2019 at 6:44 pm
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    I’d like to be a dermatologist,honestly i dont care how hard it is but I just really like that field

    Reply
  • August 11, 2019 at 12:58 pm
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    Was it hard to research

    Reply
  • August 12, 2019 at 4:30 am
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    I just got accepted today!

    Reply
  • August 12, 2019 at 11:50 pm
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    It’s crazy how med school has cut throat/competitive culture, you would think stuff like this only happens in law school, I guess you have to compete with people in everything you do in life if you want to be the best, I’m not naturally a competitive person but unfortunately I guess I don’t have no other choice but to be especially if I want to be lawyer too, oh well make the best person win. 💁🏾

    Reply
  • August 14, 2019 at 4:25 am
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    I’m starting my Sub-Int in internal medicine and I’m not going into surgery for a reason! You gotta love surgery to get through it

    Reply
  • August 14, 2019 at 5:07 pm
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    I’ve always wanted to become A doctor but I’ll try my best to it, I’ll be speechless if I really become A doctor :)))))

    Reply
  • August 18, 2019 at 2:43 pm
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    The hardest part for me was understanding that everyone's path is different. I came into Johns Hopkins with tunnel vision, assuming that I had to do everything one way, and it really messed me up freshman year. I've now had to decide if I wanted to stick with premed during my four years or do a post Bach program where I take all my med classes there. I eventually chose the latter because I am fortunate enough to have the time where I can study other things and do research in college, put forth my full and complete effort for my premed classes and studying for the MCAT, and eventually going to a med school I like to study whatever I choose.

    Reply
  • August 18, 2019 at 4:04 pm
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    What do you do if you don't get accepted into med school? Can you reapply or did you just wast over 200,000 dollars on college.

    Reply
  • August 19, 2019 at 9:33 pm
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    the best advice never get a loan
    cause what if u can't find the money to pay it

    Reply
  • August 24, 2019 at 4:23 am
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    This is true…others competing in MED school…setting another up to fail…

    Reply
  • August 27, 2019 at 6:55 am
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    I really want to become a Orthopedic surgeon when I grow up☺️

    Reply
  • August 27, 2019 at 12:08 pm
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    Now im becoming scared to becone a doctor n9w

    Reply
  • August 30, 2019 at 2:10 am
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    I'm in my second week of college as a freshman and one of the hardest parts for me is learning how to study after not doing it in high school

    Reply
  • August 30, 2019 at 3:41 am
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    I have lupus and arthritis so I understand the health aspect, I want to go to med school but am a rad tech student because I love anatomy but am scared my body will not make it.

    Reply
  • September 4, 2019 at 12:01 pm
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    I'm still at grade 8 but im interested to know in advance 🙂

    Reply
  • September 4, 2019 at 1:28 pm
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    The best part is when you start making the moneys.

    Reply
  • September 7, 2019 at 6:50 am
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    I am dating a doctor and it is very difficult because i keep thinking that he does not like me when he told me he does. Can you make a video about dating a doctor. We're doing long distance bkk->Kr but i fly to see him every week or two weeks because i have more free time. hes in second year residency. Please make a video on how to catch a hint like maybe if he isn't replying often maybe it means that he is not interested anymore?

    Reply
  • September 9, 2019 at 8:05 am
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    I'm so tired of doctors saying, "I became a doctor because I had (insert a disease that makes people feel sorry for you)."

    Reply
  • September 10, 2019 at 7:49 pm
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    Kinda glad I watched thi cuz for sure I know how to handle things a little

    Reply
  • September 14, 2019 at 2:28 am
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    Hardest part is getting dicked by affirmative action lmfao

    Reply
  • September 14, 2019 at 2:51 pm
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    3:08 american talking about competion in exams, dude ask an Indian medical aspirant what is real competion 😂
    An avg of 150k applicants fighting for 15k seats in the country.

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  • September 15, 2019 at 11:09 am
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    Yes it may hard but I fall to become a doctor I love my profession n I'm deeply love with it

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  • September 20, 2019 at 10:38 pm
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    I wanna become a surgeon

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  • September 21, 2019 at 6:35 am
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    I'm curious. I'm not intelligent enough to become a doctor…But I'm here because was at the Tampa hospital all day and seeing all these doctors made me feel kinda bad about my life choices. Wish I could have a cool job like that, hehe.

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  • September 22, 2019 at 3:04 am
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    I'm a sophomore in high school and I swear when he said that if ur going into psychiatry itll be even more relaxed I actually felt so much relief

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  • September 25, 2019 at 5:14 am
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    Please doctor, tell me after Senior school if someone can go straight into medical school, without going to college first…?

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  • September 25, 2019 at 12:30 pm
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    I have a BS accounting degree and am thinking of going to medical school.
    How big of a disadvantage am I at since I did not do pre-med?

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  • October 1, 2019 at 5:08 pm
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    I honestly don’t know like I want to be a lawyer but my dad said it’s hard to get a job after university but then being a doctor I feel like it’ll be stressful and I deal with stress well , what should I do

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  • October 5, 2019 at 6:46 am
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    Thank you for the info. I’m studying to be a surgeon.

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  • October 6, 2019 at 5:06 pm
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    I want to be a doctor and I'm in year six and thx for making doctor videos

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  • October 6, 2019 at 6:52 pm
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    Hardest part : not taking the meds you prescribe to ur patients

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  • October 6, 2019 at 9:03 pm
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    I would like to know ,how is the residency of Cardiologist and Interventional Cardiologist.

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  • October 10, 2019 at 8:37 pm
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    Can someone plz help me! So I want to become a full on radiologist. I’m out of high school with my diploma, so what’s next? Do I go to a community collage and do my basics first?, like math and history and stuff like that? Which “major” am I supposed to choose. Should I go to a specific school?

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  • October 13, 2019 at 5:30 am
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    i just started premed in a different country far away from my family but i think i've started well because i got good scores on my previous tests and i just need to put effort into the upcomng midterms

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  • October 13, 2019 at 8:56 pm
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    for some reason no one ever told me that i need to become a doctor or i need to be successful , i decided for myself to prove my entire family wrong that i'd become a nicu doctor !

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  • October 14, 2019 at 12:41 pm
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    IB prepared me for all these difficulties 🥺

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  • October 15, 2019 at 1:16 am
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    Hi I’m 13 and have had Crohn’s disease for three years, I have recently decided to go in to a medical profession. I am from England so I don’t know if you have any advice in moving forward but I could use some help on what to do.

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