Our schooling–whether consciously or inadvertently–trains us to be crappy writers. And that’s a big problem for anyone who needs to write in a real-world context, whether for an application, a cover letter, a journal submission, or just in everyday life. So, if you want to be a successful writer, you’ll need to unlearn all your bad habits from school. Let’s focus on one of the worst writing habits you developed in school and discuss how to give your writing a total makeover that will instantly make it more readable, original, and enjoyable for the reader!
Senior Advisor Sam Wheeler shares helpful ways to survive your secondary essays! Watch the video now and subscribe to our YouTube Channel for more helpful content on your journey to med school acceptance.
Welcome to Admissions Mondays, a new video series where Passport Admissions President and Co-Founder of the HEAL Clinical Education Network, Rob Humbracht, answers weekly questions from our viewers and subscribers. Today’s question (submitted by “Jordan”): How do you determine when/if it is appropriate to disclose delicate information (i.e., mental health issues, trauma, recovery from addiction, etc.) in response to primary and secondary application prompts?
How do ordinary people get into medical school?
The 6 biggest med school application timeline mistakes