Institute offers two types of courses that taught courses and research programs , awarding a variety of advanced degrees, including Doctor of Music, Doctor of Education, Doctor of Philosophy, Psychology, Ph.D., JD, LLM, MA, Accounting Master, Master of Architecture, Master of Business Administration, the Master of Medicine, Master of Clinical Pharmacy, Master of Divinity, Master of Education, Master of Arts, Master of Family Medicine, Master of Health Science, Master of Music, Master of Nursing, Master of Occupational Medicine, Master of Professional Accounting , MPH, MPhil, MSc, Master of Social Science Master of Social Work and professional diploma.
For more information about the graduate programs, please visit the Institute website.
Lifelong learning website also has information on a variety of graduate programs.
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NY Medical School2002-05-30 14:23:04 by MD2
I am trying to figure out whether it is worth it to apply a sixth time to medical school. I have a master's degree in communication, 3.0 overall gpa with a second bachelor's in biochem with 3.45 gpa. I have 35Q Mcat P-13, B-12, V-10. I have research experience in glaucoma genetics using PCR and Southern analysis and a letter of rec from it. I have clinical research experience in the ER. I have 4 other rec letters from science professors.
Fell in love with a subject in school2005-07-08 14:51:20 by Tropicalis
Biology and science in general...decided to major in it, people start asking "what are you going to do with a bio degree?" I started to automatically answer "research" or "medicine" without really thinking about it. Initially, went into research - I love it, but decided that I needed to know more about *why* am I/we doing all this research. So I changed my path to medicine. I am starting medical school in 3 weeks and can honestly say I really haven't made up my mind about what I want to be when I grow up.
It really is an ever-changing thing, focus on your interests and see where things go
Well, he has no Ph.D. degree:2010-05-12 11:32:42 by Drosophila3
After leaving the independent King Edward's School, Bath, Wakefield studied medicine at St Mary's Hospital Medical School (now Imperial College School of Medicine), fully qualifying in 1981. After becoming a fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons in 1985; he continued his studies under a Wellcome Trust travelling fellowship at the University of Toronto in Canada, where he worked as a transplant surgeon, specialising in small-intestine transplantation.
At the time of his MMR research study, was Senior Lecturer and Honorary Consultant in Experimental Gasteroentology at the Royal Free Hospital School of Medicine (from 2008 UCL Medical School) and, from 1997, he was Reader in Experimental Gasteroenterology
Different fields2006-05-19 10:51:20 by --
For medical, and law school - you pay for them, on the expectation of much higher earning power later.
For core sciences, no one pays for grad school. As a grad student, you end up doing valuable research, that is supported by grants to professors from the NIH and the NSF. So you're useful to someone, and are paid for it.
For social sciences, I think it's more of a mixed bag. But I don't think you end up doing a job for someone; so in general I think it's more the "you pay" model.
But for a bachelor's - when you're 30, you and everyone else will have the same degree
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