Welcome to almostadoctor.com – free revision notes for medical students.
almostadoctor.com is an exciting, innovative project, which aims to create the ultimate free online medical resource for medical students, junior doctors, nurses and medical professionals.

Free revision notes for medical students! This section contains medical student notes for OSCE's , body systems and for medical finals to help you revise

Free revision notes for medical students on clinical disease and for medical finals, to help you revise

medical mind maps for quick reference for medical student revision

Medicial revision flash cards for medical students - covering common diseases and OSCE for medical finals revision

An OSCE revision checklist for medical students for medical finals

almostadoctor.com - the free medical student online blogging platform. start writing your medical student revision blog today! Medical textbook, fictional books, medical student MCQ website and iPhone, Android, Blackberry, iPad and other mobile device App reviews

 

All the latests medical student news in the almostadoctor blog! Find out about the latest articles, revision tools and mind maps first, right here!

Are you interested in teaching?

Do you think that see one, do one, teach one isn't good enough? Are you keen to develop your skills as a medical teacher but not sure how? Please join me at http://doctorsforeducation.wordpress.com for tips, tricks and ideas to develop oneself as a medical educator.

Three Tips for taking a Medical History

I don’t often write an article with ‘tips’ for a ‘skill’. Almostadoctor tends to be made up of concise lists of facts. Which is useful. But skills are more difficult to acquire. And not usually easily attained through reading, but instead with practice! But, nevertheless, I will attempt to give you a brief glimpse into the art of history taking, seen through my eyes.

Originally written January 25th 2014

Whenever I tell people about my interests in medicine (child medicine and cancer) or about my placement in Sydney, I’m almost always met with the same response – “oh no, that’s so sad! I don’t know how you deal with it” or “gosh that’s depressing!”

Every time, I am left with the difficult task of explaining to them that, surprisingly, those statements are pretty far from the truth.

Originally written January 28th 2014

Last time I wrote, I had mentioned that Danielle and I were to be flying home to London (via Singapore) the next day. Never did I think I would be writing about the flight itself but it turned out to be quite an adventure. Here’s what happened…

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