Good Never Better than Greattony tony https://secure.gravatar.com/avatar/aa9bbdf8f1e6bbf534778ecea7c0c925?s=96&d=mm&r=g
I got into a discussion with a friend… enemy… mostly a friend …about choosing law over medical. It haunts me somewhat I didn’t become a doctor. I had valorously achieved the requirements need to get into medical school. I decided not to take the MCAT since it would mean I’d dedicate the next 7+ years of my life to something I wasn’t sure I wanted to do.
My goal was to get a paid job as soon as possible, since living the broke life style wasn’t appealing. I took the easier test.. the LSAT. The LSAT wasn’t difficult. I put 2 weeks into it and scored well enough to get a partial scholarship at a top 20 law school. Even if I put more time into study for the test… it may have increased by score by a tiny bit. I only took the LSAT once since I started the admission process rather late.
I spent last weekend watching a Korean drama on Netflix called Good Doctor. It was about a doctor with autism. I found the drama extremely enjoyable. The way the show depicted residential life… after medical school but before you become a doctor… made me regret. briefly … not going to medical school… Although, I’m fully aware residential life is probably some version of hell, I wanted what the showed.
Which brings me to the conclusion of this blog. I’d rather be great at something than okay at it. I took immunology, an advanced graduate level course, and it was easy. I pass/failed the class, since it was my last semester. It was in Immunology I realized I didn’t have the passion to spend my next 7 years becoming a doctor. And once you become a doctor it’s hard to not practice… with all those loans.
I’m glad I went this route: lawyer into comptroller into marketer. I feel like I can become a great marketer.
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