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We just launched a new course! Are you interested in working in a veterinary office? Check it out! #LinkInBio

Did you know the education in Denmark is free? The Danish public schooling and education system is financed by taxes and therefore free of charge. There are also a number of private schools, including international schools with partial parental payment.⠀
#education #denmark #bestcountry #qualityoflife #scandinavia #relocate #medicalcareer #medicalcareers #doctorjobs #healthcarejobs

Throwback to my engagement photos 😍😍 #withbae #love

Our study published this week on Australian Psychiatry shows FY doctors more likely to pursue a career in psychiatry if they take a 4 month placement. This study explores why as well.
#psychiatry #psychiatrist #mentalhealth #doctor #doctors #foundationdoctor #medicalstudent #medicalcareer #medicalcareers

Why did Lukasz, a general surgeon from Poland, decide to move to Norway and why was MediCarrera's program ideal for his family, find out in our interview: link in bio!
#norway #surgeon #doctor #medicalcareer #medicalcareers #doctorjobs #healthcarejobs

Our services➡️
✅Free counseling, ✅Initial Screening, ✅Tactical advise on initial preparation, ✅Skill analysis by experts, ✅Insurance, ✅Accommodation, ✅Visa and travel assistance, ✅Work-permit assistance.
To know more Call us >> 📞 98202 42932
Visit Website >> www.medicaltrainingingermany.com
#surgerytraining #medicalcareer #germany #medicine #medicaltraining

PARTNER THANK YOU: Medical Career Planning⠀

Are you uncertain which speciality pathway to pursue?⠀
Does the thought of a non clinical career interest you?⠀

Are you feeling overwhelmed with choices and workplace stress?⠀

Do you feel stuck in your current speciality area?⠀

Are you considering leaving medicine?⠀


I walked into the room, pretending I knew what I was doing. I set up my gown and gloves, unwrapped the sterile lumbar puncture package on the bedside table, my resident beside me with small approving nods. “We got back the results of your CT scan,” My resident said. You could hear a pin drop it was so quiet and the air in the room was thick. I felt for a minute like I was suffocating. The patient and family waited on bated breath. “There is no other evidence of cancer in your body. It seems to be localized to your brain as the primary site.” Suddenly, tears and cries of relief broke out. I was so startled. This family had been so stoic, so flat, and I realized quickly—so in shock this whole time. They cried and kissed and hugged as I continued setting up. Their emotions poured out, tears of joy and tears of grief. The family left the room, tears still flowing and faces filled with relief. As I positioned the patient, they said quietly, “I never thought knowing I only had brain cancer would be such a huge relief to me.” My heart broke instantly. I was thankful they were turned away from me as I set up the lumbar puncture drapes over their back, so they couldn’t see the tears running down my face.
Their words have echoed in my mind all week. As I’m pursuing my dreams and living out this life with an excellent education, learning from patients with rare presentations and mentors with phenomenal bedside manner and an unbelievable wealth of knowledge, I’m constantly reminded of how precious life is. Every single day i meet someone whose life is in imminent danger; whose current situation revolves around one test, one result, one exam. The power and privilege we have in medicine to share news that will change the course of someone’s life, I hope, will never lose its impact on me. My heart breaks for the families I meet, but I’m empowered by the impact modern medicine can have on these situations. The impact my growing body of knowledge can have as we get to explain the course of disease and the process that will be carried out in terms of testing and treatment protocols.
I hope I never lose this sense of wonder that has made my heart bigger, my heart stronger.

PARTNER THANK YOU: IMR LocumBank - IMR is Australasia’s leading medical recruitment company. If you’re thinking about taking up a medical job in Australia or New Zealand, then you’ve come to the right place - visit the IMR LocumBank team at www.imrmedical.com

MTS: Dr Victoria Oey
Senior Medical Officer, icare

Dr Victoria Oey is an Occupational Physician. She has recently commenced working as the Senior Medical Officer with icare. In this role, she will be involved in providing clinical advice and support on a number of initiatives within the organisation.
Dr Oey has worked in Occupational Health since 2011, working with national Occupational Health organisations. Her work in these organisations began with clinical assessments, including safety critical and other work-related assessments, fitness for duty assessments, return to work, health surveillance and workplace injury management.
More recently, Dr Oey has worked in a medical lead role, working to ensure the consistent and efficient delivery of several national contracts as well as providing clinical advice to medical practitioners within the organisation.

MTS: DR NIC WOODS - Health Lead, Microsoft & Health Technology Evangelist

Having over 25 years’ experience in clinical medicine and digital health globally, Dr Nic Woods has held diverse roles in health tech startups, national digital health programs and medical executive leadership roles within the health IT and technology industry. These have included as the London Acute Health Clinical Lead for British Telecom on the National Program for IT, England NHS and as Physician Executive, Cerner Australia.
His role at Microsoft is to grow an ecosystem of partners spanning the healthcare continuum and improve healthcare through innovative initiatives using new technologies such as advanced analytics, AI and medical internet of things.
He believes this is an incredibly dynamic time to be working in this intersection with health information technology increasingly contributing to the delivery of better and safer healthcare now and into the future.
Dr Woods completed a BSc in chemistry and mathematics, holds an MBChB from Otago University and a Diploma in Community Emergency Medicine from Auckland University, New Zealand. He maintains his AHPRA medical registration in Australia.

Made with 72% Polyester, 21% Rayon and 7% Spandex, these scrub pants are sure to keep you moving all day long. Buy now!! https://goo.gl/U49SfN
#scrubpants #pants #functionalpants #comfortablepants #medicalcareer #scrubs

Denmark, Sweden & Norway yet again top the Quality of Life Rankings in the recent report by U.S. News and World Report in partnership with the esteemed Ivy League school, The Wharton School.

Denmark came in 2nd, Sweden 3rd and Norway 4th. Learn more about each country in the link in our bio and feel free to contact us if you're interested in developing your medical career in Scandinavian Public Healthcare.
#bestcountry #qualityoflife #scandinavia #denmark #sweden #norway #healthcare #healthcarejobs #healthcarecareers #medicalcareer #doctor

Every medical student, in fact every student in general, goes through periods in which their motivation to study drops - this is perfectly natural and normal
Here are 5 methods that I use to get through these times:
1: Look back to the past: Medical students often forget just how much they have already achieved to get to where they are! We have battled through many rigorous application processes and come through intense competition - reflecting on this always helps to remind me of how capable I am, and every medical student is.
2: Look into the future: I’ve always been a big fan of goal-setting. Personally, I like to have a combination of short term goals (eg upcoming exams) and one or two key long term goals. I’ve set myself an extremely ambitious long term goal; the likelihood of achieving may be extremely low, but it inspires me to keep pushing myself!
3: Start by revising enjoyable topics: When trying to pick myself up from a period where I haven’t been productive, I find it easiest to start off with a topic I know well. There’s no point trying to dive into the most demanding areas of your course straight after a period of relative mental inactivity!
4: COMPLETELY switch off: A mistake that many medical students make, in part due to some students have a constant feeling of guilt when not working, is to never relax! The saying “Work hard, play hard” really works! If you’re struggling to motivate yourself - have an evening of fast food/tv/friends/whatever you like during which you completely cut work from your mind! I guarantee that your motivation will be higher the next day!
5: Become involved in a hobby: Of course medical school is busy, and during exam time this might not be possible. But, even doing an activity once a week will really benefit you socially, mentally and physically - I find that having planned events from time to time makes me work harder in the time inbetween. On the other hand, if I have no plans for weeks on end, I might end up drifting along and lose focus
I hope that you have found these tips to be useful! 🙂

➡️Germany has one of the best healthcare systems in the world.
Discover your medical career in Germany 👈
Hurry Up! Contact us today >> Call us 📞 98202 42932
Visit our website >> http://bit.ly/2nar1ma
#surgerytraining #medicalcareer #germany #medicine

Happy Birthday Lex!!! (And happy Valentines day!) ❤️ Happy birthday to the fun loving, hard working, future PA! You always cheer up everyone’s day❤️

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