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happychapter

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  1. Does anyone know how prerequisites will work due to covid 19? A lot of american medical schools require physics + labs, and my university is only offering a physics course without labs. Is the best bet to contact the medical schools?
  2. Hi, I am wondering if I can use AP credits as part of the prerequisites for medical schools. As in, I use my AP credits to get the course credit in university. Does anyone know what it will show on my transcript? Will it be a pass/fail or will it desginate it is specifically an AP credit. In addition, would american medical schools look down on these p/f? Thanks
  3. Hi, I am wondering if I can use AP credits as part of the prerequisites for medical schools. As in, I use my AP credits to get the course credit in university. Does anyone know what it will show on my transcript? Will it be a pass/fail or will it desginate it is specifically an AP credit. In addition, would american medical schools look down on these p/f? Thanks
  4. Both campuses are pretty diverse. Both programs are fine, at the core western med sci is just another science degree like mac's life science from what I've heard. I havent been to either school though so I can only go off of what I've heard.
  5. keep in mind opportunity cost. those two extra years you are making income. edit: removed living cost calculations but point still stands. economically it saves time and money to go to australia to do your undergrad if you are sure: 1. you definately dont want to specialize 2. you definately know u want to be a dentist
  6. Basically work very hard until you pay it off. That being said, I did a lot of research for a high school student going to australia to study for their 5 year programs. It's actually much cheaper going to australia as a high school student and doing their 5 year programs and coming back, than going through canada's undergrad and dental school, so a lot of kids who know they want to do dentistry early on will be making that decision to travel to australia and end up with less debt
  7. Hi, if I was a student who was aiming to maximize my chances of going into medical school in 3rd year (and to an extent 4th year as well), would a bachelors of science be more advantageous than say a bachelors of arts or any other degree? I know people always say that the program doesn't matter and only gpa counts, but anecdotally it seems that those that apply from science programs (and have equally high gpas) tend to more successful at getting offers and interviews into med. Is this true or just a result of a comfounding variable + sampling bias? Thanks and appreciate it
  8. mac health sci is a pretty good program, the average gpa in that cohort is 3.75-3.85, but the students they accept are really strong as well. They send a lot to medicine and dentistry each year. other than that, I would so it doesn't matter and even U of T is not out of the picture (from what I've heard from friends the difficulty is exagerated)
  9. Aww ok. I'm probably overworrying myself, its just that not many alumni from my high school go to Uottawa, so its a pretty unknown university to me. Do you know how many students per year in the typical health sci/biomed program?
  10. Is one easier to switch into than the other? I don't know which one I will honestly enjoy more so I'm thinking of entering the one that is easier to switch out of just in case, unless both of them are pretty rigid. Also, do you know how many students are in each of those programs?
  11. Thanks, how much essay writing is there in health science? English isn't my strongest subject which is why I'm asking. Which is easier to switch between? From health sci to biomed, or from biomed to health science?
  12. HI, I'm in Grade 12 deciding between going to Western MedSci and UOttawa HealthSci and UOttawa BioMed. Has anyone been to either of the programs? And if so, which one would you recommend if the goal was to be prepared and enter med school? Pros and Cons of each program?
  13. wow that really sucks. i guess ill try my luck with medicine then, which sucks since I really wanted to do dentistry but both careers seem to be around the same, except job outlook seems to be going up for medicine and downward for dentistry, at least from what i see
  14. I am currently in the process of thinking about applying to dental school, but talks of oversaturation are worrying me to no end and I heard the equivalency process plays a part. Supposedly the process was open in the past(?) but then it closed again, and finally reopened in 2010. Right now in the NDEB website: https://ndeb-bned.ca/en/dental-programs/historical-pass-rates , the rate at which dental graduates are being certified seems crazy. 10 years ago there were 664 new dental grads, 8 years later there are 1143. The dentist:population ratio has also dropped significantly in that time frame, and I'm started to get really worried about my future. is there any chance that NDEB will stop certifying international grads in the forseeable future or is the upward trend going to continue? I will be finishing my dental degree in 5 years, and the change that has happened only in the past 8 years is really scaring me
  15. https://www.doh.wa.gov/LicensesPermitsandCertificates/ProfessionsNewReneworUpdate/Dentist/LicenseRequirements Im on washington website and it seems like the licensure process has two parts, the education and the examination. the examination accepts NDEB but in order to practice u still need a dental degree from an accrediated american or canadian school. edit: at the same time though, the CODA website lists that whatever canada acredits, it also acredits: https://www.ada.org/en/coda/find-a-program/search-dental-programs#t=canada&sort=%40codastatecitysort ascending
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