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Although academics are the most important requirement for medical school admission, college students should not forget to take non-science classes, nor should they neglect socialization. Patients expect that their doctor be a good listener and be able to relate to them as people, and a well-rounded social environment is a must.
Volunteerism is also important, although not absolutely necessary, and most pre-med students attempt some type of volunteer activity.
We would eat dinner then begin studying late into the night.
There was certainly time for some leisure activity, but studying took up the bulk of one's day (outside of class).
The third and fourth years of med school are spent in the clinic or hospital.
The 3rd year is one of the hardest but most fulfilling times in a physician's training, as this is the first real experience with direct patient care.
Some schools have a "pre-med" major while others do not.
However, a number of college students major in non-science disciplines or have dual majors, for example in literature and biology.
The last 2 years of college are spent getting ready for the MCAT (Medical College Admission Test) and applying to various medical schools.
Some medical schools also require one or more writing or literature classes.
Most "pre-med" students major in biology, chemistry, or physics.
In addition, students are introduced to clinical medicine by taking coursework in physical examination, use of a stethoscope and other medical instruments, and by actually performing examinations under the direction of a physician.
Each med school sets it's own "hours." During my first 2 years of med school, classes were held roughly 8-5 Monday through Friday.