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TheFlyGuy

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  1. Like
    TheFlyGuy reacted to ellorie in Past and Current Ontario students: what factors should we consider when picking a school?   
    You can take this as you will from someone who didn't attend U of T for medical school - but you are stressing way too much for someone who hasn't even started MS1 yet
    Many people match to U of T every year who didn't even go to medical school at U of T.  Honestly the connections you make in pre-clerkship are not nearly as important as those you make during electives.  Pre-clerkship is for figuring out what specialty you want to do.  And if you know what you want to do, and you get in with physicians in that specialty at whatever hospital is around, they will have their own connections and will hook you up with contacts or opportunities.
    Plus honestly you'll probably get better mentoring from physicians who aren't up to their eyeballs in other commitments anyway.  
    And (I'm assuming) they don't actually put up a wall around Mississauga and prevent you from ever leaving it? If you really want to network with people downtown I'm sure you can find a way to do it.
    My most influential mentor in my specialty was someone I got randomly hooked up with in MS4 and not someone I went looking for at all.
  2. Like
    TheFlyGuy got a reaction from medicallyricalmiracle in Past and Current Ontario students: what factors should we consider when picking a school?   
    Seems we’re really on the same page haha, I worry a bit about the gunner mentality with Toronto too. I’ve heard that MAM is a little better in that regard, and more family-like than dt, so I’m hoping it’s a little more relaxed. Like you said tho probably unavoidable to some extent.
    I’ve a feeling MAM is where I’ll end up, so might see you there in the fall! (...or at least online anyways)
     
  3. Like
    TheFlyGuy reacted to medicallyricalmiracle in Past and Current Ontario students: what factors should we consider when picking a school?   
    Hahaha amazing, found my offer twin! I'm almost feeling the exact same way as you. The general pros of U of T are strong, and adding that the GTA is the only area of the 4 where I have extended family & family friends is now an additional pro! Thanks for reminding me of that.
    Diversity of patients and students in mississauga is another plus that the other schools seem to lack somewhat (again, current students pls correct me if im wrong). Part of me worries that U of T may have a high incidence of "gunners" but i think you'll get that at any canadian med school somewhat...not sure there's a "chill dude" med school LOL
  4. Like
    TheFlyGuy reacted to MintBerryCrunch in MAM vs Main campus elsewhere   
    @aingekit
    @supadupafly
    I guess it would depend on which school specifically you're choosing between, but I attended MAM and my younger brother is attending Queen's. Feel free to PM if you want some specific insights! 
  5. Thanks
    TheFlyGuy got a reaction from medicallyricalmiracle in Past and Current Ontario students: what factors should we consider when picking a school?   
    Gratz on the multiple offers! I actually find myself in the exact same situation with the same 4 offers, and have been trying to make the same decision. Personally I'm leaning towards MAM, with Queens in second. From what I've gleaned from talking to others in the respective programs, the social support from any family and friends you have in the vicinity of the school is a huge factor, as you'll get a fine education whichever you attend in ON. I've heard positive things about MAM regarding the family feel of the class compared to UTSG, so I've gotta say MAM looks attractive because of that and the diversity of the school, small class size, and access to UofT resources.
    I've heard that the social environment and support from faculty/admins at Queens is second to none, but I feel like the (still quite good) cohesion among MAM students and much closer proximity to my support network probably put it ahead. I feel like it's a composite decision. 
    That said, any students of any of these programs please feel free to correct me on any of these points you disagree with or drop any extra knowledge, always appreciated!
  6. Like
    TheFlyGuy reacted to medicallyricalmiracle in Past and Current Ontario students: what factors should we consider when picking a school?   
    I am fortunate enough to have gotten multiple Ontario offers this cycle (UWO, Queens, Toronto @ MAM, and Mac), and I am wondering what factors past/current students would recommend I should take into consideration when picking one. I'll list off what I'm currently thinking, and i would GREATLY appreciate any input from others. (FEEL FREE to plug your current school!!! I am 100% open to have my opinions changed)
    Mac is out of the running for me because I don't like the idea of having to pick my desired residencies so soon. 
    - Match rate/aspiring residency: all Ontario schools have great match rates, so im not obsessed over small differences. but i'm fairly sure I'm not interested in pursuing rural (I believe UWO emphasizes this) or family medicine. the breadth and pace of family medicine seems too overwhelming for me. So a school focusing on rural medicine would be a con for me
    - Social energy/vibes: I'm from a very friendly and supportive uni so I would like to be in a similar place, with minimal toxic gunners. i can definitely tolerate it, but it'd be nice to be somewhere where students are kind to each other, study together, etc
    - Diversity: Fairly important to me. I'm from a major city and always grew up in a very diverse community. I'd like experience in a hospital that presents similar levels of patient diversity, and would also like a school that values inclusiveness in its students (causing a bit of hesitation for me with Queen's, based on their past administration, NOT students!).
    - Curriculum: I'm not sure what curriculum is better or worse, but I plan to review descriptions of each and see what works with my own skills and habits (I honestly enjoy standardized tests and old-school evaluations lol but i'm sure i would enjoy the newer small-group discussion assignments too)
    - Cost of living: not a major concern for me. I've been told all schools provide some amount of financial aid, and OSAP/LOC will cover the rest. 
    ANY advice on what to consider and opinions about any of these schools from current/past students would be IMMENSELY appreciated. Other applicants: feel free to hijack this post to drop your own decisions/choices you're choosing between 
     
  7. Like
    TheFlyGuy got a reaction from 5th time the charm in Accepted/Rejected/Waitlisted??? (for current applicants)   
    Result: Accepted (Mississauga) @ 9:30am
    Geography: IP
    GPA: 3.86 (or 3.94 if EE went through to give me wGPA)
    MCAT: 517 (127/128/131/131)
    Degree: PhD complete
    E.C: Mainly research focused (10+ publications, 5 first-author, mentorship, TA-ing etc), but some other typical premed experiences too, including some decent clinical exposure.
    Essays: Probably took a few weeks to a month. Got input from others which is always helpful, but I agree with what people say in terms of making them genuine & personal, gotta tie in examples you can really connect to to make it happen.
    Interview: In-person. Felt pretty ok about it, though some parts were much better than others; was really hard to gauge how interviewers felt @ U of T imo. Nothing too off the wall though. 
    Will likely be accepting because Toronto's always been the dream, but wanna give other schools a fair look as well before committing. Good luck to the waitlist gang getting off, and even to those rejected; this was my fourth cycle and the first time I received any interviews, so if it's the dream don't throw in the towel. There's a ton of luck (even without a lottery involved) and sometimes it just takes perseverance more than anything.
    Looking forward to (likely) meeting the UofT crowd in the fall!   
  8. Haha
    TheFlyGuy reacted to Médicomage in May 12 Countdown Thread 2020   
    Sorry for double posting it. But it's to show my sincere solidarity with you guys as well, since the #buttongate and the lottery and all. So I hope you will forgive me! <3
  9. Like
    TheFlyGuy reacted to IMislove in Countdown to May 12th   
    It does happen, few of us on here that it happened to. And you’re getting the interviews, so now it’s about practice. I was rejected after my first interview, prepped hard the following year, got off the waitlist right after initial acceptances were due. All about GOOD practice, genuineness, thoughtfulness, you can do it.
     
    just don’t let it take over your life. There will be things you lose in this path. Make sure your life is moving forward no matter what, medicine is not the be all end all.
  10. Like
    TheFlyGuy reacted to MDWoman in May 12 Countdown Thread 2020   
    This year Ottawa has already started their waitlist movement so schools may be working differently 
  11. Like
    TheFlyGuy reacted to waterbottl in Mac Med, Covid-19: Some objective advice   
    This is a fair criticism and I understand why people might think so. I don't fault anyone for thinking this. However, despite this possibility, I do invite anyone those skeptical and anxious alike to challenge the points I have posted  
    But again, I completely understand this. It is a scary time for everyone, so always be cautious! 
  12. Haha
    TheFlyGuy reacted to bruh in "TDR" = MAM?   
    I had TDR on OMSAS and was assigned to St. George. 
    Wonder if anyone even had MAM on OMSAS?
     
    2020, the year everything glitched and we still somehow made it. 
  13. Thanks
    TheFlyGuy reacted to rogerroger in COVID-19 REMINDER TO ISOLATE   
    PM101,
    As an emergency physician and as one who has helped manage the sick with COVID-19 on the front lines, I beseech everyone to isolate at this time.
    These are historic and truly exceptional times. As such, this moment demands an equally historic and exceptional act from all. Everyone must stay home. Go out ONLY if absolutely needed. Every time one ventures out of isolation needlessly, you place your family, friends, public, and healthcare staff at unacceptable risk. This is of the utmost and highest level of importance.
    Tell everyone you know this message. Before this challenge ends, we will all face a struggle, and everyone will bare hardship that will require sacrifice. Our history shows we always unite towards a common goal at these exceptional moments. Help do your part. Isolate, hunker down, use the benefits of 21st century technology to remain connected, and we will prevail. 
    Wash those hands and stay safe. We got this.
  14. Like
    TheFlyGuy got a reaction from anonymouspanda in McMaster Accepted/Waitlisted/Rejected 2019-2020   
    Honestly, there’s a metric ton of luck with the process as it is anyways, both before and after the interview, the lottery has just brought it to the forefront of everyone’s minds. I went from no interviews three cycles in a row to four acceptances this time, wth (largely) the same app compared to last year. Aside from maybe just finally getting a chance to interview somewhere, I didn’t really improve, just got lucky with who read the app and essays, maybe who interviewed me, etc.
    Getting in is almost more of a logistical hurdle once you’re competitive (which you obviously are), and def not something you should take personally. Where you'll make your mark is in med school and beyond with the the people you meet, the patients you treat, and the choices you make. I understand not being thrilled about Mac, they’re not my flavour either (no offence to the ppl who disagree, power to you!), but now you have the opportunity to make that difference in your own life and in the lives of others, so don’t feel like it isn’t earned (at least with any more luck than anyone else); grasp it with two hands and be the best Doctor you can be.
    Tbh you’re one of the ppl I’ve been rooting for since joining the forums @inkbat haha, so I’m real happy things worked out for you; best of luck in the fall!
  15. Like
    TheFlyGuy reacted to waterbottl in Mac Med, Covid-19: Some objective advice   
    Hello and good morning. Some of you may recognize my username from other threads - for those who don't, I recently posted some advice that received a bit of attention. I thought it would be helpful to collate my fragmented advice into a single post so that any incoming c2023 struggling with their decision making on whether to choose Mac this year or not can get some perspective. 
    For reference, I am a current Mac student with some perspective on how the program has run and changed over the past few years. To preface this post: I am not here to discourage anyone from accepting their mac offer. Mac is indeed a great school, but during these times, there may be additional considerations that need to be made. As such, my goal here is to challenge the positive commentary that McMaster receives during this time and give you a more balanced perspective. 
    I would also like to extend my congratulations to anyone who received an offer this year. Do not listen to anyone who tries to belittle your achievement because the selection was done via lottery. You have all achieved a great feat and deserve to be where you are. For those who are on the waitlist, do not lose hope. The Mac waitlist tends to move a lot, and I assume it will move a lot this year. And for those who received a rejection, do not give up! You are all qualified - that's how you all got an interview in the first place. 
    Let me start off by saying that what I have noticed on this forum and on the google doc started by upper years in the official Facebook group is that the advice is not objective. Inevitably, their loyalty to their school clouds their advice and causes them to give ONLY positive advice. No upper year, when they can be identified, will give you a balanced opinion on what the drawbacks might be. Further, the advice that you get only tells you why you should come to Mac, and while the majority of that advice would be wonderful under normal circumstances, it is not quite applicable to a situation like that which we are facing. 
    So let's take a look. 
    Firstly, I have no reservations against McMaster. I was a non-traditional student, with no PBL background. Though I found it difficult to adapt to PBL for the first few months (yes, it can be a challenge), McMaster does an excellent job at supporting its students, ensuring their mental health is optimal, and receiving and implementing feedback. The school is no doubt an amazing one, and I wouldn't have chosen another medical school...unless a situation like COVID-19 cropped up while I was deciding.
    There are a few things to consider when deciding on whether one should go to Mac this year: 
    COVID's impact on a 3 year program, especially with the recent curriculum change Public perception of the lottery system To speak to the first point, McMaster implemented, as I'm sure you all know by now, a new curriculum this past year. Though I have not first-hand experienced these changes, many of my closest friends who are in their first year currently have experienced some discontent with its implementation and delivery. In their defence, they are excellent at taking feedback and revising the program delivery, but the curriculum remains mostly the same. In that light, its development did not take into account (and understandably so) a situation like COVID. Many of the online lectures right now that are mandatory feel forced and with all that is going on, tiring to sit through (re: "active learning sessions"). Mac has also traditionally had a weak focus on anatomy, but self-directed students were always able to go to the lab themselves and learn from preceptors. This is no longer possible, and will likely be impossible into the foreseeable future for c2023s. In other words, an already weak anatomy curriculum (and by weak, I mean severely lacking) has become tremendously weaker. Speaking of self-directed learning, this process was quite a bit easier when resources like professors, mentors, and friends were available to guide us in person. This is also no longer the case. We do not get our own resources - we have to find them ourselves, which I am fine with, but there is a huge barrier right now in how to reach out to students who may be finding this process difficult. Imagine if you're new to PBL and what that would look like? Actually, I have heard from several students from the first year class that their tutorials and other PBL sessions are a huge mess - disengaged, ineffective learning, and altogether clumsy facilitated sessions because what was designed to be done in-person is now being done online. In my opinion, it almost seems like schools that are non-PBL and engage in a more traditional format are currently satisfying their students much more. 
    Let me clarify some points above:
    I have heard about the changes to the curriculum. I have no doubt that they have made the changes to better suit the class and improve on their flaws. But, again, the active large group sessions were made to be effective in a setting conducive to PBL (i.e., in person). These LGS sessions become extremely ineffective online for several reasons (also from evidence): 1) people are likely to pay less attention, 2) people are less likely to do pre-lecture preparations, and 3) when working from home, people would far rather view lectures on their own time rather than being forced to attend a session at a specified time (i.e., environment-induced habits). I do not disagree that there are ways for it to be effective. For example, and like a user has mentioned in this forum, the neuro TBLs seem to be very helpful and popular. Yet, it is the variability in the delivery and the usefulness of most lectures that is the problem. I cannot cite enough first-years who have complained about the LGSs being already quite long and cumbersome to attend in person, and I cannot imagine it being any better online. The online lectures that are posted from the past are great.   Anatomy has been adapted online and I have heard that their "Lab talks" are great. That being said, it is not possible to fully appreciate, especially for surgery gunners, anatomy without dissections and actual cadaveric specimens. So this does not solve the problem, it only puts a little bandage on it. My point about PBL becoming extremely disengaging and discombobulated is not that it is not impossible to learn online. It will be very difficult to learn it online (coming from someone who had no previous exposure to PBL and already had problems adapting to mac's PBL in person) and that in and of itself is a problem for those either not familiar with PBL or the material. But the greater point here is that the PBL is taking place in a highly uncontrolled setting. Tutorials in person were very controlled settings in which students could learn actively and from each other, as well as from an experienced tutor. Though that does not change, the added element of not being in the same vicinity takes away from the effectiveness of PBL and instead creates additional distractions that I have no doubt students are already facing. For example, I know of several first-year students who instead of engaging in tutorial as much as they would before now do other work unrelated to tutorial. This is bad for both the student and his/her peers.  The explanation that the transition for current students has been easier is not exactly a reason why we should believe the transition to an online self-directed PBL platform for new students will be easy. In fact, it will be extremely difficult. Take it from someone who had no clue what PBL was when it was done in person and still struggled like crazy. Also consider that the majority of planning for one's future career was done through horizontal electives (which are already an absolute pain to get - we can't even seek out our own supervisors, we have to go through a pre-approved system that has so many problems), a family medicine experience (which I loved and so did many others), and the post-MF4 electives (which will likely not exist going forward until this situation resolves). There is no more opportunity to engage in any of these and regardless of what anyone says, these are absolutely crucial in narrowing down your options. Plot this with the fact that Mac is three years - meaning by the end of the first half of your first-year you should have an idea where you want to go so you can pick your appropriate clerkship streams - this whole covid situation becomes tragic to any first-year mac med student.
    As for the second point, sure it may be true that no one (especially during a CARMS interview) would outright question the c2023 class for being a lottery. I don't think they would either - and if they did that would be ridiculous. But this whole process of admission is gaining media attention quickly and won't be forgotten as quickly as people think it will be. It's very easy to say that no one will remember these things a few years from now. But people remember things, and medicine is something that is generally always in the public view. That means people won't forget and will internalize, as we all do, the fact that the class was chosen by lottery. My point here is NOT to say that CARMS/residency interviews will be affected by this. They most likely will not. My point is that there will be plenty of stigma - from students, from the public, and from whoever else may be concerned. Medical school is already tough as it is, it makes it even tougher when people question your position and deservedness to be here. You do deserve it. My point is for those who might find it difficult to face this stigma, perhaps this is an additional consideration that needs to be made. 
    All of this doesn't mean that you shouldn't go to Mac. But it does mean that you should think carefully about what you prefer and how you want your medical education to pan out. You only get to be in medical school once, and while it is true that there are many more things past medical school, it is also true that a LOT of learning comes from medical school that eventually gets transferred over into how you perform as a clerk, and subsequently, as a resident. Don't be swayed by one argument or another - most of the advice on this forum and on the facebook group is either completely positive or completely negative. What does that tell you? (That they're biased one way or another). 
    For those of you who are comfortable with the expected fast-paced environment (no doubt faster than it has been before), not having adequate time and opportunity to decide on your future career path (remember, your next year is probably going to be online, and if the schools do reopen, then very little (or no) clinical activity will be resumed, especially for first-years as they are not priority), and/or have prior experience in the field, McMaster may not be such a bad choice. But, and as I suspect is most of the applicant pool, for those who are new to healthcare, ponder a little more over what you prefer and how you want to learn. What matters most to you? 
    Hope this helps. 
    Cheers. 
  16. Like
    TheFlyGuy reacted to conditional knockout in UofT Accepted/Waitlisted/Rejected 2020   
    Result: Accepted - St George
    TIME STAMP:  checked OMSAS around 6:10 AM on May 12th and saw offer; email came in at 9:14 AM May 12th
    wGPA/cGPA:  3.99/3.97
    MCAT: 510 (129,126,129,126) ECs: Nothing crazy. 3 years of hospital volunteering that involves a lot of communication, over a year of volunteer-tutoring for a few hours a week, a ton of research with a first-author publication (not a big journal), mentorship of several undergrads on my project, OGS x2, NSERC-USRA x2, teaching assistant with lots of stuff to talk about.
    Essays: Spent about 5 weeks on these and the Western ones (mostly weekends). Kept the can-meds/clusters in mind and had a structured way of writing with reflection. Had many people review them, but they could have been improved a bit with more time, especially my choice of life experiences to include. I don't think these were necessarily a strong part of my application.
    Interview: Hard to tell because there was a question that I could not find an answer to, and then time ran out. I felt good about 2 stations (one relatively stronger), bad about 1, and thought last 1 could have gone slightly better, as I revisited questions and thought my answers were weak. But I guess if your answers to the questions that you didn't mess up are good, then that outweighs bad questions. Also, I did a ton of practice with friends, resources at my university, and 1 doctor. Also, I feel like I spent a very long time (well in advance too) reflecting on all my activities which helped. I was also trying my best to give sympathetic and genuine answers to the interviewers the day of, and admitted once when I felt a question was tougher.
    In-person or Virtual: In-person
    Year: MSc yr 2
    Geography: IP
  17. Like
    TheFlyGuy got a reaction from conditional knockout in UofT Accepted/Waitlisted/Rejected 2020   
    Result: Accepted (Mississauga) @ 9:30am
    Geography: IP
    GPA: 3.86 (or 3.94 if EE went through to give me wGPA)
    MCAT: 517 (127/128/131/131)
    Degree: PhD complete
    E.C: Mainly research focused (10+ publications, 5 first-author, grants, talks, mentorship, TA-ing, etc), but some other typical premed experiences too, including some decent clinical exposure.
    Essays: Probably took a few weeks to a month. Got input from others which is always helpful, but I agree with what people say in terms of making them genuine & personal, gotta tie in examples you can really connect to to make it happen.
    Interview: In-person. Felt pretty ok about it, though some parts were much better than others; was really hard to gauge how interviewers felt @ U of T imo. Nothing too off the wall though. 
    Will likely be accepting because Toronto's always been the dream, but wanna give other schools a fair look as well before committing. Good luck to the waitlist gang getting off, and even to those rejected; this was my fourth cycle and the first time I received any interviews, so if it's the dream don't throw in the towel. There's a ton of luck (even without a lottery involved) and sometimes it just takes perseverance more than anything.
    Looking forward to (likely) meeting the UofT crowd in the fall!
  18. Thanks
    TheFlyGuy reacted to 88risingsun in MD Class of 2024 bag colour   
    I believe Calgary gets the bags first in early July and they do an unveiling then. Also, I am pretty sure schools distribute the bags as soon as class begins.
  19. Like
    TheFlyGuy got a reaction from hopetobeadoc in Accepted/Rejected/Waitlisted??? (for current applicants)   
    Result: Accepted
    Timestamp: 9:31am
    2YRS: 3.93
    MCAT: 127/128/131/131
    ECs: Mainly research focused (10+ publications, 5 first author, mentorship, etc), but some other typical premed things on the side (tutoring, some clinical work with a FM clinic).
    Interview: The virtual MMI I thought was pretty solid, but the panel wasn't so hot. I suppose it doesn't count for much? Or I'm just a bad judge of my own performance.
    In-person or Virtual: Virtual
    Year: PhD complete
    Geography: IP
    Will likely be declining for Toronto, but not 100% sure yet. Good luck to all the wait-list folks, I hope you all make it off and keep the med dream alive!
  20. Haha
    TheFlyGuy got a reaction from pinkneuron in MD Class of 2024 bag colour   
    +1 for 2017 blue and 2016 purple. Dope colours. I’d also be oddly happy with the raspberry pink tbh, always had a secret love for the colour. But if with an acceptance comes the traffic cone life, then so be it!
  21. Haha
    TheFlyGuy got a reaction from grinjo in MD Class of 2024 bag colour   
    +1 for 2017 blue and 2016 purple. Dope colours. I’d also be oddly happy with the raspberry pink tbh, always had a secret love for the colour. But if with an acceptance comes the traffic cone life, then so be it!
  22. Haha
    TheFlyGuy got a reaction from blessedbutstressed in MD Class of 2024 bag colour   
    +1 for 2017 blue and 2016 purple. Dope colours. I’d also be oddly happy with the raspberry pink tbh, always had a secret love for the colour. But if with an acceptance comes the traffic cone life, then so be it!
  23. Haha
    TheFlyGuy got a reaction from brattatat in MD Class of 2024 bag colour   
    +1 for 2017 blue and 2016 purple. Dope colours. I’d also be oddly happy with the raspberry pink tbh, always had a secret love for the colour. But if with an acceptance comes the traffic cone life, then so be it!
  24. Like
    TheFlyGuy got a reaction from TDP in Western Accepted/Waitlisted/Rejected 2019-2020   
    Result: Accepted (London)
    Timestamp: 8:59am
    2-year GPA: 3.93
    MCAT: 127/128/131
    Interview: In person, felt fairly standard but pretty good overall. Nothing too unexpected or off the wall.
    Year: PhD completed
    Geography: Non-SWOMEN
    Will likely be declining in favour of Toronto, but not 100% sure yet. Good luck to all the waitlist troopers, I hope things work out for you guys!
     
  25. Like
    TheFlyGuy got a reaction from DrOtter in McMaster Accepted/Waitlisted/Rejected 2019-2020   
    Honestly, there’s a metric ton of luck with the process as it is anyways, both before and after the interview, the lottery has just brought it to the forefront of everyone’s minds. I went from no interviews three cycles in a row to four acceptances this time, wth (largely) the same app compared to last year. Aside from maybe just finally getting a chance to interview somewhere, I didn’t really improve, just got lucky with who read the app and essays, maybe who interviewed me, etc.
    Getting in is almost more of a logistical hurdle once you’re competitive (which you obviously are), and def not something you should take personally. Where you'll make your mark is in med school and beyond with the the people you meet, the patients you treat, and the choices you make. I understand not being thrilled about Mac, they’re not my flavour either (no offence to the ppl who disagree, power to you!), but now you have the opportunity to make that difference in your own life and in the lives of others, so don’t feel like it isn’t earned (at least with any more luck than anyone else); grasp it with two hands and be the best Doctor you can be.
    Tbh you’re one of the ppl I’ve been rooting for since joining the forums @inkbat haha, so I’m real happy things worked out for you; best of luck in the fall!
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