Hello all. Here are two great videos from EMRA, faculty and M4 students on the interview and application process.
Some good advice on how to present clearly during your Emergency Medicine rotation.
Hey guys, here’s some advice from some EM educators across the country including our own Dr. Scott Sherman. This was originally posted on Michelle Lin’s great site, Academic Life in EM. You should follow this if you don’t already.
Emergency Medicine is one of 8 specialities that had 100% fill in the 2012 match. Of the 1,668 positions available, all of them filled. This means you couldn’t scramble into a position if you didn’t match. This doesn’t mean it’s impossible to get a position in an EM residency, but you got to play it smart. Let’s look at the numbers.
Hello prospective Emergency Physicians. Dr. Casey and I have created this note to help maneuver through some of the documents that the NRMP (National Residency Matching Program) put out, specifically in regards to matching in Emergency Medicine. Our hope is that this can answer some of your questions before we meet, so we can spend our time together answering questions pertinent to your specific situation. In this first post, we’ll look at the Results of the NRMP Program Directors Survey 2012.
I always found this to be a very difficult question. It’s just like having to guess if being a physician is right for you. There’s really no way to know until you’re already a doctor, living the doctor’s life. And by this point… it’s too late! You can never really know until you’re living the EM life, but you stil have to make the choice. So…
This is a perpetual question facing medical students going into EM. Three- and four-year residency? The first thing you should know is that there are really three types: