When applying for medical school, you often find yourself worrying about the grades needed in order to get a place. Unfortunately, good grades are not enough of a guarantee because pretty much every applicant will hit the minimum AAA boundary needed or go far above it. Many medical schools expect a variety of work experience within a range of areas to show that you have some knowledge and experience of the area you hope to go into. Whilst it may be simple in theory, in reality places are often limited and you may find yourself unable to do a lot of things.
When I start revising I often feel overwhelmed about where to start. I made this printable to keep track of the topics you have left to study and how confident you are with them so you don’t forget to study something important. You can download it from the link at the bottom of this post!
With the new year fast approaching and 2016 finally drawing to a close, it’s time to do one of my favourite things- buy a new planner. The idea of a book that can make you organised for the first time in your life is very appealing, but unfortunately I’m usually not great at sticking with planners. That’s why I’m come up with a list of 5 cute but relatively inexpensive planners that won’t make you feel bad if you abandon them half way through January.
I feel like this fits it with my post from earlier in week about language resources. I often find myself using flashcards to make verb tables but this is a very time consuming way to do them, so I made this sheet.
I’ve been studying Spanish for around 6 years now (maybe even 10 if you count the useless lessons we had at primary school) and I studied German for 4 years so I’ve tried quite a few online resources for trying to get my head around the grammar and vocabulary necessary to actually be good at a language. Here’s a list of the best ones I’ve found and why I think they’re great to use if you’re trying to learn a language: