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All colleges...: ...Are either fully accessible now, or have access to all essential facilities. Otherwise it's a matter of preference - a bunch of small buildings vs. A single large building with an elevator? Are hills acceptable? Traffic crossings? ...Read more
Many ways!: Having a child in college, i can certainly relate to this excellent question. Some tips include: 3 healthy meals a day, exercise regularly, participate in intramural sports, lots of hand washing, stay up to date with immunizations (especially the meningitis vaccine, ) and maintain a proper balance of study and extra-curricular activities. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes: You can check with the ncca for information. ...Read more
Define disability: Today's aa child is more likely than others, to grow up in a single parent household, live in poverty and lack educational opportunities available to others. The family culture may place less value on education than other pursuits. I am not convinced these kids have more specific learning disabilities. They often need extra help and encouragement to reach their potential. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Many!: Interesting new trend? Here's a link to an interesting article; hope you find it helpful: http://www.Joewriter.Com/interview.Htm. ...Read more
All tatted up: It's a fad that's increasing in popularity. According to the pew research center, 36% of adults 18-25 have tattoos, and 40% of adults 26-40 have them. Nearly a third of people with tattoos say they're "addicted to ink." 43% say that personal meaning is the most important factor in getting a tattoo. People say that tattoos make them feel rebellious, sexy, or more intelligent, in that order. ...Read more
Science degree: Anyone will tell you the medical school and residency years will go easier with a science background, but that doesn't mean biological sciences only! Whatever science appeals to you will do... ...Read more
Clinical / research: Pediatric hematologist/oncologists can perform full time clinical service in a group practice or in an academic center. They can perform clinical research in association with clinical service. They can perform basic science or translational research primarily or exclusively. Lastly, with experience and accomplishment, they can become administrators ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
No: That is completely incorrect. Med students see patients but may not write any orders or do any procedures without direct supervision of a doctor. Residents are physicians - they have an md or do degree & a limited license. They do treat patients but again are under the supervision & ultimate authority of a doctor that has completed training. Your question is offensive & arrogant. ...Read more
Proximity: Dorms, classes, cafeterias or military barracks, some infections are more likely to pass among populations in close proximity. The higher risk populations share similar settings . Meningococcal disease is also carried by some in their nasal passages without ever getting ill. Proximity, carriers and time duration of contact all add to the process. ...Read more
Fear: Most anxiety is rooted in some basic fear. Some are afraid of failing. Others afraid they cannot make friends. Some feel different. Some have been bullied. Some may feel insecure about their academic abilities. If you have anxiety, see someone who can help. A counselor, your doctor. Acupuncture and chinese medicine as well as homeopathy can also help anxiety a lot! ...Read more
I know some pcps who are 'general practice' and some in general int medicine. Whats the difference?
Medical school: all medical school students have at least one rotation (typically 1-2 months) of obstetrics and gynecology. During which time they will be involved in the delivery of babies. They may or may not be the one to actually deliver the baby, but they will certainly be a part of the delivery. In med school I delivered a LOT of babies! ...Read more
Is there any special classes in high school to be a interventional cardiology when I'm in freshman, sophomore, junior and senior. should I take any class?
No: If you want to become an interventional cardiologist you should first get into medical school. Once in medical school you need to choose internal medicine for your residency. After residency- you apply for cardiology fellowship. After this fellowship, you apply once again for interventional cardiology. It's a long road with plenty of time to think about it as well. Good luck ...Read moreSee 10 more doctor answers