While we had some great years together, ending that relationship needed to happen.
You’re running around to clinic, studying for Step 1 all while you’re trying to learn the information you need to become a good student-doctor in your third year. You need to listen to stories about their day, their upcoming schedule, and their life.
That’s why it’s important to communicate with your significant other. If you focus on communication, your relationship will become and stay strong.
I wrote an article last year about the pros and cons of dating different types of people in medical school.
Okay, well here’s a special Valentine’s Day article about dating in medical school.
She feels totally comfortable talking about pee, poop, UTIs, periods, and anything else you find gross.
It’s Valentine’s Day; so today of course we’d like to focus on love. This year, the majority of my classmates are still in relationships, but some have drastically altered their relationship status.
While I was reading it, all I kept thinking was, “This is SO true! I have to say #7 and #9 don’t really apply to me, but it may to most others…
and I changed Chinese food in #8 to Pho because we would rather have Pho over Chinese any day!
If she gets a muffin at 6 every morning from the same place and you ask her to try a new place, she might have a breakdown, so just accept it and move on.6. Whether it's a cool patient she saw that day, a surgery she observed, the size and quality of a poop her patient had (no, but seriously, check out the Bristol stool scale), you'll hear about it.