Applying To Medicine At University?
Applying for Medical School this Autumn or next? Worried about how things will pan out? Don’t be, at MedAhead our trained doctors have helped hundreds of students like yourself get through the whole journey. Whether it’s more confidence for the interviews, excelling at the admissions tests or writing that showcase personal statement, we are here to help.
A Showcase Personal Statement
Personal statements are often a challenge, I mean what do you really write? At MedAhead, we work with you to build your unique and standout personal statement, putting together your best achievements on one single piece of paper.
Solidified Interview Technique
Forget the nerves, we will train you to give more confident, intelligent and purposeful answers. The Interview is your time to shine, you’re already halfway there.
UCAT & BMAT
The UCAT & BMAT are well-known admissions tests designed to test aptitude, skill and knowledge. Scores from these tests are used by universities to support your application. At MedAhead, we teach techniques shown to help our students achieve the best scores, with a fraction of the worry.
By strategically analysing your grades (or predicted grades), our team can identify the best universities for you and offer guidance to ensure you exceed your a-level expectations.
The options to study Medicine do not end with missed A-level grades. Have a chat with our team to find to discover your options irrespective of you’re A-level grades.
How MedAhead can set you apart
Let’s get your UCAS application prepared with the right set of tools.
Under this could we have: Find some of our favourite reads to get you started in the world of Medicine.
In this groundbreaking book, Atul Gawande makes a compelling argument for the checklist, which he believes to be the most promising method available in surmounting failure.
Aged 24, Matt Haig's world caved in. He could see no way to go on living. This is the true story of how he came through crisis, triumphed over an illness that almost destroyed him and learned to live again.
Doctors and patients need good scientific evidence to make informed decisions. But instead, companies run bad trials on their own drugs, which distort and exaggerate the benefits by design. When these trials produce unflattering results, the data is simply buried.
These are case studies of people who have lost their memories and with them the greater part of their pasts; who are no longer able to recognize people or common objects; whose limbs have become alien; who are afflicted and yet are gifted with uncanny artistic or mathematical talents
IF YOU'RE GOING to be ill, it's best to avoid the first Wednesday in August. This is the day when junior doctors graduate to their first placements and begin to face having to put into practice what they have spent the last six years learning.
DO NO HARM offers an unforgettable insight into the highs and lows of a life dedicated to operating on the human brain, in all its exquisite complexity. With astonishing candour and compassion, Henry Marsh reveals the exhilarating drama of surgery, the chaos and confusion of a busy modern hospital, and above all the need for hope when faced with life's most agonising decisions.
Welcome to the life of a junior doctor: 97-hour weeks, life and death decisions, a constant tsunami of bodily fluids, and the hospital parking meter earns more than you.