At the much-anticipated annual Match Day event on Friday, March 17, 65 students at Dartmouth’s Geisel School of Medicine learned where they will pursue their next three to seven years of residency training after graduation.
Congratulations to the Class of 2017 on a fantastic Match Day! If you missed the live event, you can watch the video of the event here.
Spirits were high as graduating medical students and their friends and family gathered to celebrate Match Day 2016.
Though Match Day’s results are unpredictable, matching as a couple adds an entirely new layer of uncertainty to the process. Watch this video to learn how Geisel medical students and couple Whitney Hitchcock and Chris Beeler found ways to cope with the stress of medical school and Match Day.
Stress caused by Match Day is bad enough for most graduating medical students but for students who are trying to match as a couple, the anxiety and joy of Match Day can be overwhelming. Watch this video to find out if Geisel students and married couple Jessica and David Fried got a match made in heaven.
Fourth-year medical student Mildred Lopez Pineiro was anxious for the arrival of Match Day and to learn where she’d start her residency training, but the support of Geisel’s close-knit community helped to make the day less-nerve wracking.
At this year’s Match Day, 83 students at Dartmouth’s Geisel School of Medicine learned where they will start their residency training after graduation.
While the popular press debates the merits of various fad diets, former Dartmouth-Hitchcock resident Dr. Jeanne Clark is asking hard questions about the science behind achieving and maintaining long-term weight loss.
Doctors trained in locations with less intensive (and expensive) practice patterns appear to consistently be better at making clinical decisions that spare patients unnecessary and excessive medical care, according to a new study in JAMA Internal Medicine.
Weakened by the crushing weight of burnout, first-year pediatrics resident and Geisel graduate Molly Taylor must find a way to get back to what drew her to medicine. In this essay, Taylor shares how swapping stories with a teenage patient brought light to a backbreaking day.