|By Ladybajan (Ladybajan) on Sunday, January 18, 2004 - 02:11 pm: Edit|
Is a family practitioner the same as a general practitioner in that they treat everybody from babies to adults with an array of different cures? And is it harder to become a family practitioner because you have to know everything instead of concentrating on a specialty?
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Sunday, January 18, 2004 - 02:34 pm: Edit|
GPs are (were?) docs who finished med school and did 1 year of Internship before entering into practice. FPs are docs who do a 3 year Residency after med school in Family Practice, which includes some Internal Medicine, some Pediatrics, some General Surgery and some Obstetrics & Gynecology.
Internists do 3 to 4 years of Internal Medicine Residency after med school. General Surgeons do 4 to 5 years of General Surgery Residency.
Subspecialists do more.
Is it harder to become a FP? No, it is a fairly easy Residency to obtain & to complete. Is it hard to be good and to stay good at it? Oh yes. It's so broad. That's one of the main motivations for physicians to select a specialty or a subspecialty.
|By Ladybajan (Ladybajan) on Monday, January 19, 2004 - 11:01 am: Edit|
Thanks Dr. Psedrish. Do you also know what the malpractice insurance for an FP is? Or does it differ substantially from state to state? Do FPs have to pay more malpractice insurance because of their wide specialties or do they pay less or the same. How much is the regular pay for someone doing a residency? Also if you are an FP can you turn down a patient needing "general surgery."
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Monday, January 19, 2004 - 06:15 pm: Edit|
It's too early to think about malpractice, but if a FP doesn't elect to do OB or Surgery (most FPs decide to do Medicine & Pediatrics in their clinics), malpractice insurance is fairly low, though it certainly varies by state.
Residents typically earn salaries in the mid to high 30K range last time I looked.
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Tuesday, January 20, 2004 - 07:43 pm: Edit|
|By Ladybajan (Ladybajan) on Tuesday, January 20, 2004 - 10:10 pm: Edit|
Thanks, that was an interesting article. I like to plan ahead and come up with many different probabilities because I am still in the midst of choosing between a family practitioner and a psychologist.
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Wednesday, January 21, 2004 - 08:40 am: Edit|
Do you mean Psychologist (Ph.D., a non-physician), or Psychiatrist (M.D., physician)?
|By Ladybajan (Ladybajan) on Wednesday, January 21, 2004 - 04:19 pm: Edit|
Yeah, a psychologist ph.d
|By Mulan (Mulan) on Friday, January 23, 2004 - 06:32 pm: Edit|
can anyone help me... i'm a hs senior with plans to attend yale next fall. i'm planning to get an outside job while i'm there. are there any medicine-related entry-level jobs, or at least some that i can attain with minimal training? (CNA, etc?) thanks so much!
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Saturday, January 24, 2004 - 10:50 am: Edit|
CNA? What do you mean? Certified Nursing Asst?
|By Mulan (Mulan) on Tuesday, January 27, 2004 - 12:19 am: Edit|
yes, like a nurses's aide.
isn't that what they're called?
|By Wizzard (Wizzard) on Wednesday, January 28, 2004 - 05:48 pm: Edit|
Can anyone tell me what steps I would have to take in order to become an anesthesiologist. How many years of residency and ect...
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Wednesday, January 28, 2004 - 06:17 pm: Edit|
|By Calkidd (Calkidd) on Thursday, January 29, 2004 - 08:44 pm: Edit|
Psedrish and anyone else involved with academic medicine - I know this doesn't relate to BS/MD programs, but I'll ask anyway: what is your opinion on getting an MD/PhD vs. getting a straight PhD for someone who wants to go into academia within the biomedical engineering field? Eventually, I would like to become a professor and teach undergraduates.
|By Meggykewpie (Meggykewpie) on Saturday, January 31, 2004 - 03:51 pm: Edit|
Can anyone tell me if there is any field as a physician that can combine the music field with medicine? I had a friend told me there are some specilaized sports doctors that have a strong background in music, and they see patients that have specialized problems, such as tendonitis, or some ballerina's? I think this would be a cool profession, if there is such a thing, what type of doctor would it be?
|By Obeanb (Obeanb) on Wednesday, February 04, 2004 - 12:13 pm: Edit|
How on earth does one become a Certified Nurse Asst.? I really cant find anything. Im almost 16 years old and Im interested to work in a hospital. Ive heard that you also need medical 'exposure' to get into med school...so its a double dip...If anyone could lead me into a direction of some sort would be awesome. Thanks
|By Horseman (Horseman) on Thursday, February 05, 2004 - 04:37 pm: Edit|
How are you? Long time, I wanted to always go to a field were I can help others: especially medcine ;! I basically have a question, what types of doctors deal with cancer patients, help them go through their treatments? What is the difference between medical and radiation oncologist? Do you know what time of residenices and traing they go through?Thank you
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Thursday, February 05, 2004 - 07:56 pm: Edit|
Calkidd If you have the opportunity to get an MD-PhD instead of just a PhD and you can afford the added tuition, it almost certainly makes sense to do that. It may open some doors to you immediately, and still others down the road. In any case, nobody ever feels they have too many degrees.
Meggy I don't know of anyone who has melded music & medicine into one therapeutic instrument (though of course there are Music Therapists in most hospitals, but they are not physicians), but that doesn't mean you can't be the first!
Obeanb I think becoming a Nursing Asst is largely a local issue, maybe even an individual hospital matter. In any case, I don't think it would be too tough. In my late teens I worked as an Orderly, a rather quaint old term for a male nurses' aid. It was fun, it stimulated me, and it paid a lot (like 2 times minimum wage back then), but I don't think it would work to ease your path into med school.
Horseman Greetings! An Oncologist is an Internist (med school + 3-4 years) who goes on to subspecialize in Hematology-Oncology (another 3 years). Heme-Oncs manage the overall care of many types of patients, including most with malignancies.
A Radiation Oncologist (med school plus 4-5 years) is primarily a Radiologist who treats cancers with radiation therapy, almost always in conjunction with the Heme-Onc doc. Unlike their regular Radiologist colleagues, they don't fool much with anything else.
|By Coincolectr (Coincolectr) on Thursday, February 05, 2004 - 08:38 pm: Edit|
Hi all, thanks in advance for answering my question!
I am currently a high school junior. I got a 1260 on my psats, I am looking at mid to upper 1300's on the sats.
I have a 700 bio satII and 720 chem satII.
GPA – 4.0
I have taken ap chem already and was wondering input on whether next year (senior) I should take ap bio or ap physics b? Which is more impressive?
Do any ap exams at the end of your senior year matter? What if I get 3's and lower as a graduating senior already accepted to school??
Does anybody know if I have a shot an accelerated medical program in the US?
Thanks so much!
You can email me at: NO EMAIL ADDRESSES PLEASE
|By Calkidd (Calkidd) on Friday, February 06, 2004 - 02:08 am: Edit|
Thanks for the advice Dr. Psedrish. I have had mixed reviews on this subject but I do agree with you that its probably better to have both degrees.
|By Abt2ballerina (Abt2ballerina) on Monday, February 09, 2004 - 05:48 pm: Edit|
I know this is a little off topic, but I am interested in Physical Therapy school. All that I keep hearing is, "Oh, it's so hard to get into." How hard is so hard?
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Monday, February 09, 2004 - 06:27 pm: Edit|
Not that hard.
|By Horseman (Horseman) on Monday, February 09, 2004 - 11:56 pm: Edit|
Some radiologists do surgery? On ER, they were showing how a doctor got a bullet out of a heart by some radiology techniques. It was very interesting; do you know what type of doctors they are? Thank you
|By Sailorgirl1985 (Sailorgirl1985) on Tuesday, February 10, 2004 - 12:39 am: Edit|
Horseman-there's a subspeciality of radiology known as interventional radiology. At the hospital where I job shadowed/observed they were members of the Radiology Department.
|By Deola (Deola) on Monday, February 16, 2004 - 04:54 am: Edit|
I'm a medical student in Nigeria and i intend to take the USMLE. Unfortunately there is this general notion that FMG have a restricted area of specialty. I intend to specialise in internal medicine with a sub specialty as a neurologist. Please how competitive are these fields and would my score in the boards affect my chances.
|By Drbiteman (Drbiteman) on Monday, February 16, 2004 - 08:07 pm: Edit|
When you go into a residency, such as orthopaedics surgery, there are also subcategories like sports-med and etc. If you subspecialize in these kinds of areas (areas that don't require surgery), do you still have to be a surgeon?
Sorry but it's hard to explain.
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Monday, February 16, 2004 - 09:35 pm: Edit|
Deola: Neurology is its own specialty; it is not a subspecialty of Internal Medicine (though a 1 year Medicine Internship is generally required before beginning Neurology Residency.
Drbiteman: In a word, yes. To become an Orthopaedic subspecialist, you must first become an Orthopaedic Surgeon. You may decide later on to stop operating, but that is one of the higher functions of a well-connected sports med doc.
|By Horseman (Horseman) on Tuesday, February 17, 2004 - 10:57 am: Edit|
Some radiologists do surgery? On ER, they were showing how a doctor got a bullet out of a heart by some radiology techniques. It was very interesting; do you know what type of doctors they are? Thank you
|By Sailorgirl1985 (Sailorgirl1985) on Tuesday, February 17, 2004 - 03:33 pm: Edit|
Horseman - they're called interventional radiologists
|By Horseman (Horseman) on Wednesday, February 18, 2004 - 10:17 am: Edit|
Sailorgirl1985: Thank you so much. I went on their website and it was so interesting of what they do. Cancer to surgery. A neat field to be in. BTW, I mistakely skiped youir response before, I am sorry you had to repost. Didn't realize that. So you are applying to some BS/MD programs also I see, best of luck on that. ave a good day :")
|By Deola (Deola) on Friday, February 20, 2004 - 11:35 am: Edit|
please is there any site I could go to that would provide me with some free e-books and some information required to further help my preparation for USMLE.
Moreso is neurology very competitive for residency like surgery;
What do neurologists do and what career opportunities are open to them.
|By Frustrated24 (Frustrated24) on Sunday, February 22, 2004 - 09:12 am: Edit|
Hello! Can you tell me whether D.O.s are less respected than M.D.s?
|By Suggachillie (Suggachillie) on Tuesday, February 24, 2004 - 01:50 am: Edit|
CAN ANYONE PLEASE TELL ME SITE FOR A DISCUSSION BORAD FOR THOSE PREPARING FOR THE USMLE?......this site has a great d.board for the SATs but the usmle discussion here is a big fat zilch......ANY HELP PLZ??
|By Sailorgirl1985 (Sailorgirl1985) on Tuesday, February 24, 2004 - 02:34 am: Edit|
There's one on the USMLE, don't know how good it is but it's a start
|By Wordpad (Wordpad) on Tuesday, March 02, 2004 - 04:52 pm: Edit|
What is the USMLE?
|By Krpatel (Krpatel) on Tuesday, March 02, 2004 - 05:17 pm: Edit|
United State Medical Liscensing Examination. Need to pass it to become a certified, liscensed practitioner
|By Kamikaze (Kamikaze) on Monday, March 08, 2004 - 05:11 am: Edit|
Hi! I'm very interested in the University of Hawaii Med School's residency program in Sports Medicine. What kind of things/settings would MD sports medicine doctors work at? I was once told that sports medicine was not specifically a field, but more like a collective term for physical therapists, orthopedic surgeons, and the like. Would a MD sports medicine doctor work at all of these places? Oh, it would also be great if you can tell me how difficult it is to be accepted into the University of Hawaii Med School as well. Thanks!
|By Orangeclock (Orangeclock) on Wednesday, March 10, 2004 - 04:21 pm: Edit|
do people who run pharecuticle* companies like Pfizer and Merck have MDs or MBAs?
|By Bharath2007 (Bharath2007) on Friday, March 12, 2004 - 04:15 pm: Edit|
Orangeclock- Good question, I am planning on getting an MBA through my schools MD/MBA program. Will I be at an advantage for a management job at a pharmaceutical company, or in health related administration? Are MD/MBAs basically sought after?
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Friday, March 12, 2004 - 10:24 pm: Edit|
Bharath: Yes, of course you will be at an advantage. Even if you just practice medicine on your own, your MBA knowledge will allow you to run your practice far better.
Orange: The management of pharmaceutical companies is quite varied, with MDs, PhDs, JDs & MBAs all well represented in the board room. From there, any one of them could become top dog.
|By Nightjunkie (Nightjunkie) on Sunday, March 14, 2004 - 07:47 am: Edit|
I'm curious about the effect of the school a person attends on their long-term career.
I have to make a wonderfully difficult decision: Either go to an MD/PhD program at the University of Pennsylvania or do an MD/PhD at Johns Hopkins.
Both positions are fully funded, and both schools are well respected for their ability to train medical scientists who are competant researchers and clinicians. Do you have an opinion: Penn or Hopkins?
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Sunday, March 14, 2004 - 10:22 am: Edit|
Go where you feel best emotionally. Every school has a personality, an aura you can almost palpate just walking the campus. As you're likely to have spent roughly 5% of your life span there, why not make sure it's the place where you feel happiest?
BTW, educationally it's a win-win. Congratulations on having such nice options.
|By Hunnybee813 (Hunnybee813) on Sunday, March 14, 2004 - 03:57 pm: Edit|
I am going for psychiatry.. what should I am major in just psychology or what I kno you hafta go to med school so do u go with pre med or idk!!! lol please help
|By Mahras (Mahras) on Sunday, March 14, 2004 - 05:24 pm: Edit|
Nightjunkie, if u dont mind me asking, what undergrasd did u go to? Nice options...
|By Nightjunkie (Nightjunkie) on Sunday, March 14, 2004 - 06:15 pm: Edit|
University of Washington, Seattle. Just goes to show: There's no problem with affordable, public schools.
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Saturday, March 27, 2004 - 11:51 am: Edit|
Hunnybee: I would seriously suggest you major in English.
|By Hollaman (Hollaman) on Monday, March 29, 2004 - 10:22 pm: Edit|
i need information on how to become a neurosurgeon
how long does it take
how much money you need for college
how much money you make in internship and
residency and later on
and do u have to go to a good premed school or
it doesnt matter if u go to a SUNY college
for premed and a good MED school
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Monday, March 29, 2004 - 11:30 pm: Edit|
Hollaman....read the archives; These questions and many others have been covered many, many times.....but.....
i need information on how to become a neurosurgeon= 4 yrs pre-med BS-->4 yrs med school MD-->7 yrs internship + residency=15 yrs
how long does it take= 15 yrs (+/-1)
how much money you need for college= depends on where you go (costs of living) & how frugal you are and whether you work during school.
how much money you make in internship and
residency and later on= $35,000 range in training. Final income range= $200,000-$400,000
and do u have to go to a good premed school or it doesnt matter if u go to a SUNY college
for premed and a good MED school= any recognized undergraduate school, any U.S. or Canadian school will do, though Neurosurgery is highly competitive, so an upper echelon med school helps.
|By Frustrated24 (Frustrated24) on Monday, April 12, 2004 - 11:50 am: Edit|
Can you give me some general info on Geriatrics. Like will there be any demand for it?
|By Bignit551212 (Bignit551212) on Monday, April 12, 2004 - 06:40 pm: Edit|
geriatrics???? of course there is a demand for it since people are living longer than ever before!
|By Frustrated24 (Frustrated24) on Thursday, April 15, 2004 - 11:17 am: Edit|
Thanx...but why the "geriatrics????". It is not a good field, is it?Can someone give me some advice. I think I will do good in medicine. But I also have the notio that a physican means to family life and etc. I do not see myself as the person who's working day and night and sees his kids and wife once a week.
So am I making the wrong choice?
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Thursday, April 15, 2004 - 12:49 pm: Edit|
You will have to do Internal Medicine (3 years) before making the decision to do Geriatrics, so you don't need to make a decision now. There are a few combined Int Med-Geriatrics programs, but most folks do the programs separately.
|By Frustrated24 (Frustrated24) on Thursday, April 15, 2004 - 03:46 pm: Edit|
Thank you, Dr. Sedrish. But could you give me some advice that I asked for in my previous post.
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Thursday, April 15, 2004 - 09:59 pm: Edit|
Do you mean is it a bad lifestyle choice? That'll depend on your practice setting (group, solo, med school, etc.). My point is, it's too early to thing about a subspecialty before you've even chosen a specialty.
|By Frustrated24 (Frustrated24) on Thursday, April 15, 2004 - 11:08 pm: Edit|
Dr Sedrish, I was thinking whether is it possible to have a normal a family life (spending time with kids and wife) being a Physician?
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Friday, April 16, 2004 - 09:10 am: Edit|
My family life has been great. My wife & I are partners and we work an average of 30 hours per week, usually together. We have almost never had to miss a baseball or football game, dance recital or school play. We always closed on school holidays and had the chance to travel a good bit with our kids in the summers.
What you choose to do in medicine your choice. So too is your income. If you want to be an Invasive Cardiologist, Chief of Staff of your hospital, Lecturer to the Masses and King of Siam, you may never see your family.
If you want to be an Emergency Room doc (for example) and work 2 twelve hour shifts per week, you can do that too. You'll see as you go, but by all means, go where you think you'll find fulfillment in life.
|By Frustrated24 (Frustrated24) on Sunday, April 18, 2004 - 05:37 pm: Edit|
Can you please tell me something about Pathologists? What is the working condition like, residency information, usual working hours.
|By Frustrated24 (Frustrated24) on Tuesday, April 20, 2004 - 11:36 pm: Edit|
|By Duperme (Duperme) on Thursday, April 22, 2004 - 11:15 pm: Edit|
Dr Sedrish, or any of the other doctors on this forum:
I was wondering how much math and physics I need in my undergraduate years. I know that certain specialties like Radiology require a great deal of physics/analytical sciences and I want to keep my options open.
I plan on attending USC and majoring in Biology BS. The standard Bio major goes up to Calculus II (taylors rule, polynomials, trig antiderivatives) and its physics component goes for 2 semesters. Is that enough? Or should I take more?
|By Unluckycharms (Unluckycharms) on Saturday, April 24, 2004 - 01:40 am: Edit|
I was wondering if anyone could help me out.
I have been heavily interested in various diseases and epidemics. I've read just about every book I can get my hands on about them. As I start to research colleges, I hear of Epidemiology, which is the study of epidemics and breakouts.
Do I need to go to med school to pursue it? If not, what would be a good undergraduate major?
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Thursday, April 29, 2004 - 06:19 pm: Edit|
Yes, if you want to be the head honcho, in most places an MD is required. Of course, you could be a PhD (maybe a microbiologist), but this career is really an example of one in which a combined MD-PhD makes the most sense.
|By Taye (Taye) on Saturday, May 01, 2004 - 02:21 am: Edit|
Please help me. I need information on how to become a general surgeon. How many years it would take, the education I would need, etc.
|By Babyjakes (Babyjakes) on Saturday, May 01, 2004 - 05:37 am: Edit|
I need informations on the requirement for entry into colleges in the U.K. as an international student and the cost living. And which isthe best,but chapest, college.
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Saturday, May 01, 2004 - 01:14 pm: Edit|
Taye: You might read the archives, but in general it's 4 yrs of college, 4 yrs of med school & 5 yrs of residency (13 yrs). I'm curious, why do you ask?
BJakes: I don't know anything about the U.K. system. Sorry.
|By Kmw11187 (Kmw11187) on Thursday, May 06, 2004 - 06:27 pm: Edit|
I am interested in persuing the M.D./Ph.D program available at NYU after my undergrad studies. I want to be a Child and Adolescent Psychiatrist. What should my undergraduate major be that will best prepare me for this program? Have any ideas??
|By Peepilis (Peepilis) on Sunday, May 09, 2004 - 07:00 pm: Edit|
Psedrish, How plausible is it to graduate from medical school in 3 years? Also, would it work to a disadvantage if I get my undergraduate degree in 2 or maybe 3 years using AP credits and summer courses? Thanks
|By Jujubextc33 (Jujubextc33) on Wednesday, May 19, 2004 - 11:16 pm: Edit|
how much money would you have spent on the medicinal education (including undergrad) by the time you get your M.D.'s?
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Thursday, May 20, 2004 - 08:11 pm: Edit|
KMW: Any major you like. Docs should be educated in a broad sense. Study what interests you during your undergrad years. You'll get all the medicine you can stand in the 6 yrs that will follow college.
Peep: Accelerating college won't help. It might hurt for the reasons given in my advice to KMW. And no, you cannot graduate med school in 3 yrs. Why the rush? Chill.
Juju: Of course it depends on where you study and what scholarships you get. You could get anything from a free ride to a $320,000 bill.
|By Ahhhhhmikey (Ahhhhhmikey) on Friday, May 21, 2004 - 06:21 pm: Edit|
Hello. This fall I will be entering UCLA for the degree of chemical engineering, but lately the idea of becoming a pharmacist has caught my attention. I was wondering what the steps were to becoming a pharmacist. I hear it takes about 6 years? What Should i major in at UCLA in order to become a pharmacist? Any opinions or comments would be greatly appreciated. =)
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Sunday, May 23, 2004 - 10:35 am: Edit|
AhhhMikey: First please tell me why you want to be a Pharmacist. Is it to do research for a pharmaceutical company or to dispense pills at Walgreens?
|By Ahhhhhmikey (Ahhhhhmikey) on Sunday, May 23, 2004 - 11:47 pm: Edit|
Well, i'm not so interested in dispensing pills at Walgreens; however, i could live with that. Instead, i'm more interested in researching medcine; finding out its effects on the body or determining the proper dosages of a substance. It's either that, or becoming a chemical engineer and working for a company that fabricates tiny microchips. I'm kinda stuck between those lines so i'm wondering what's the path to becoming a pharmacist that does research? Is the path the same for "research pharmacists" and "Thrift Store Pharmacists"?
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Monday, May 24, 2004 - 08:08 am: Edit|
Have a look here for some concrete ideas about career options in pharmaceuticals:
|By Flipdude04 (Flipdude04) on Tuesday, May 25, 2004 - 02:38 pm: Edit|
I am planning to attend Harvard medical school. I was just wondering how competitive I have to be in order to get into the college. (how many med. students do they accept each year?) Also, how do I sign up for internship or programs like going to Africa and actually do research there or do other things...thank you..
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Tuesday, May 25, 2004 - 03:58 pm: Edit|
Tell me where you are now in the process.
|By Flipdude04 (Flipdude04) on Wednesday, May 26, 2004 - 03:37 pm: Edit|
I am still a high school student and will be attending Univ. of Calif. San Diego. Will it hurt my chance in getting into good med. schools as harvard, Johns Hopkins, etc. if i attend UCSD as undergrad. ? Also, pls. provide info.'s about research opportunities.
|By Peepilis (Peepilis) on Wednesday, May 26, 2004 - 04:32 pm: Edit|
No one should "plan" on attending Harvard Medical School, and I think you might be a little misguided as to the importance of going to Harvard. Sure, Harvard has prestige, but you can land a great job and have a great life going to any decent medical school. Besides, even if you do everything "right" there is never a guarantee that you're in. I hope you'll get that going to Harvard is not important (and this is coming from a kid who was rejected Harvard undergrad).
I'm wondering do your parents want you to be a doctor?
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Wednesday, May 26, 2004 - 05:31 pm: Edit|
I agree. If you get in and can afford it, cool, go for it. But if you don't, it will hardly make your life a more somber, less enlightened or terribly impoverished affair (and this coming from a double H dad).
|By Flipdude04 (Flipdude04) on Thursday, May 27, 2004 - 02:31 pm: Edit|
Psedrish_Md and Peepilis:
Well I do agree to both of you. However, I just want to know how i can become a good candidate for such prestige school (knowing that students are really becoming more competitive each year). Also, attending Harvard med. school has been MY dream. Thank You.
|By Psedrish_Md (Psedrish_Md) on Thursday, May 27, 2004 - 03:44 pm: Edit|
What is it about Harvard that makes you so certain you want to be there?
|By Flipdude04 (Flipdude04) on Friday, May 28, 2004 - 02:26 pm: Edit|
I visited the campus and really loved the atmosphere.
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