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Personal Statements Details

posted Sep 5, 2012, 7:05 PM by Claudia Johnson MD   [ updated Sep 17, 2012, 5:36 AM by Admin Admin ]

We know that the time to submit Personal Statements is drawing near and every nerve in your body is on overdrive. I’ve been down your path —- at a loss for words, with a blank page daring me to write a personal statement. At the time I wished for help but I didn’t know if it existed or where to find it. I can only imagine how difficult it might be when English is not your native tongue. After years as a physician and a practicing journalist, I truly believe that writing for fellow-physicians is one of the best ways to utilize both disciplines. I am heartened when I hear that the services were really helpful. Because of our desire to help you, along with the successes we’ve had thus far, a team dedicated to assist you was born.

Paper piles of virtually thousands of prefabricated personal statements available are readily available. And residency admissions staff has probably been bored by them repeatedly. So, if you want to be taken seriously you need to have a unique statement.

If your statement only needs editing, the Future-Doc team offers that service at a reduced rate. But unless you are extremely sure that you have written the best statement ever, you need more than editing services. Your statement may need a major overhaul. Don’t worry. Some of the greatest writers in the world have written more drafts than they can count. But admissions teams do not have time to wait for your final version. They need to see it now. Therefore the complete writing service, including the personal interview, may be the best route to take.

Future-Doc Personal Statement writing services will only work for the serious applicants. We really are concerned about your future and your success. So we agree to write your statements only if you don’t mind answering some in-depth questions about your hopes, dreams and philosophy. Here is a sampling of what we require.

1. A rough draft.to serve as an outline.

2. Selected important items from your CV. For example, awards and how and why you earned them.

3. Medical school experiences that evoked heart-felt change, or reaffirmation of your belief.

4. Three significant patient encounters

 - Depicting the impact that you had on a patient’s life

 - Situations where a patient affected you.

None of these things are required to be speculator because we realize and unveil the importance of even the smallest gesture.

When you answer some of the above questions, we can begin to find the common theme that unifies your whole story. After all. your story has a beginning (the first time you realized your interest in a particular area and whatever inspired you), a middle (significant events occurring during the medical school years) the end (how a particular residency program matches your immediate career goal) as well as a predicted future (where you see yourself 10 years from now).

Then we read your material. We find your theme and we ask you some questions that are thought provoking but fun. These are just some of the “tricks” used by writers throughout centuries. There are usually 10 questions. Some are commonly used, and others are as unique as you.

Future-Doc Personal statements promise to never be trite, nor full of space-filling, trivial phrases. Each word counts. All your ideas matter. The reader (admissions staff) will certainly share a unique and insightful passage on the very personal road to your hopes and ambitions.

Very Personally Yours,

Dr. J and the Future-Doc Team

PS: Remember that we have journalists, creative writers, editors, business writers, copywriters, physicians and even psychologists on the Future-Doc writing team.

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