What’s included in our BMAT Tutoring sessions?
32 multiple-choice questions, 60 minutes. Section 1 of the BMAT exam tests your problem solving skills, data analysis and the ability to understand arguments.
27 multiple-choice questions, 30 minutes. Section 2 of the BMAT exam tests your knowledge in science. Focusing on Maths, Physics, Chemistry and Biology.
30 minutes. Section 3 of the BMAT exam tests your capability in choosing, organising and developing ideas. These ideas are then put into writing as effectively as possible. During the exam, you’ll select a question and write an essay.
Section by section focused lessons, understanding the style and variety of questions asked.
Understanding common patterns often found in Abstract reasoning as well as developing a well-organised approach to these questions.
Increasing comprehension and reading speed to help with both decision making and verbal reasoning.
Maths focused lessons to help students develop confidence with arithmetic used in Quantitative reasoning.
Understanding common medical ethics as well as developing a neutral framework to help with situational judgement. Utilising frameworks written in GMCs ‘good medical practice’ guides.
MedAhead offers an all-in-one complete kit for medical interview prep. From speaking about work experience and voluntary work to discussing extra-curricular activities.
Our team of tutors help you to develop strong answers to questions such as: ‘why medicine?’. Furthermore, to use your competencies as strengths for prospective doctors.
When you go to an interview, it’s like presenting yourself. When we speak about ourselves, we speak like its an art form, in a fluid manner. At MedAhead we practice fluency with our students so that they’re comfortable with their words.
Our trained doctors work with you and prepare you the best way possible. With years of experience under their belts, you can take a deep breath.
Ethical dilemmas are commonplace in medical interviews. By understanding the basics and introducing a few specific ethical frameworks our students excel at recognising ethical dilemmas and tackling them without bias.
Our Doctors will work carefully to emphasise the strongest aspects and teach students to navigate any weaker parts.
We provide resources to help students stay on top of current affairs. Furthermore, we guide them to discover more about their own medical interests. Students have access to our reading lists and can choose from three books as part of our premium package.
First Things First
A medicine personal statement is your chance to resonate with admissions of who you are and why you want to study medicine at university. Let’s see what you need to think about for your personal statement.
Why Study Medicine?
Having a purpose and knowing your ‘why’ is the first key to constructing a powerful medicine personal statement. Everyone works for money, but breakdown your thoughts and find your core reason for wanting to study medicine at university.
Are you a GCSE student looking at future opportunities? It’s a good time to get involved with some experience and voluntary work. During COVID-19 it might be impossible to get work experience anywhere, get in touch with our team for guidance.
Further Reading & Studies
Demonstrate your interest in studying medicine at university by actively indulging in some additional reading and medical cases. Having more knowledge in respective areas can aid your application contents and give you an edge to talk about during your interview.
Demonstrating Your Passion
Your medicine personal statement is all about demonstrating your love and passion for medicine. It’s important to talk about your passion for medicine and how you show off this passion. This can be through voluntary work, work of your own and research of your own.