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Carms medical education canada

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27903252/shifting-tides-in-the-emigration-patterns-of-canadian-physicians-to-the-united-states-a-cross-sectional-secondary-data-analysis
#1
Thomas R Freeman, Stephen Petterson, Sean Finnegan, Andrew Bazemore
BACKGROUND: The relative ease of movement of physicians across the Canada/US border has led to what is sometimes referred to as a 'brain drain' and previous analysis estimated that the equivalent of two graduating classes from Canadian medical schools were leaving to practice in the US each year. Both countries fill gaps in physician supply with international medical graduates (IMGs) so the movement of Canadian trained physicians to the US has international ramifications. Medical school enrolments have been increased on both sides of the border, yet there continues to be concerns about adequacy of physician human resources...
December 1, 2016: BMC Health Services Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27200227/are-postgraduate-medical-residency-training-positions-in-atlantic-canada-evenly-distributed
#2
Paul Atkinson, Mike Howlett, Jacqueline MacKay, Jacqueline Fraser, Peter Ross
Background The distribution of postgraduate medical training (residency) positions in Canada is administered by medical schools and universities in conjunction with individual provinces. In Atlantic Canada, the Maritime provinces are considered a single unit under Dalhousie University in Nova Scotia (NS), although distributed medical undergraduate education through Dalhousie and Sherbrooke has enabled medical students to complete their entire course of study in New Brunswick (NB). It is unclear if postgraduate medical education has been distributed in a similar fashion in Atlantic Canada, particularly in New Brunswick and Prince Edward Island (PE)...
2016: Curēus
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25989408/nationwide-study-of-publication-misrepresentation-in-applicants-to-residency
#3
Lara Sater, Joseph S Schwartz, Sarah Coupland, Meredith Young, Lily H P Nguyen
OBJECTIVES: This study was conducted to assess the prevalence of research publication misrepresentation amongst Canadian Resident Matching Service (CaRMS) applicants to a single surgical subspecialty residency as a potential means of assessing professional behaviour. METHODS: The authors reviewed CaRMS application forms to Canadian otolaryngology residency programmes over a 3-year period (2006-2008) for peer-reviewed publications reported as 'published', 'accepted' and 'in press'...
June 2015: Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25284095/relative-importance-of-the-components-of-the-canadian-residency-matching-service-application
#4
Amaka A Eneh, Lisa Jagan, Stephanie Baxter
OBJECTIVE: The primary goal of this project was to investigate Canadian ophthalmology residency program directors' and department heads' perceptions about the relative importance of the various components of the Canadian Residency Matching Service (CaRMS) application package. Secondary goals were: (i) to investigate the perceptions of all program directors and department heads at Queen's University's residency programs; and (ii) to compare faculty's perceptions with the perceptions of medical students at Queen's University...
October 2014: Canadian Journal of Ophthalmology. Journal Canadien D'ophtalmologie
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23725943/trends-in-matching-to-urology-residency-in-canada-are-we-becoming-noncompetitive
#5
Megan Melnyk, Hilary Nelson, Jennifer Mickelson, Andrew E Macneily
BACKGROUND: Urology is perceived as a competitive specialty choice. Declining undergraduate exposure and the preference for "lifestyle specialties" may jeopardize urology's popularity. Our objective was to assess trends in application and matching rates to urology compared with other surgical specialties. METHODS: We reviewed data collected by Canadian Residency Matching Service (CaRMS) and the Canadian Post-MD Education Registry since expansion in Canadian medical school enrollment began (2002-2011)...
July 2013: Journal of Surgical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/16926941/canadian-and-immigrant-international-medical-graduates
#6
COMPARATIVE STUDY
Olga Szafran, Rodney A Crutcher, Sandra R Banner, Mamoru Watanabe
OBJECTIVE: To compare the demographic and educational characteristics of Canadian international medical graduates (IMGs) and immigrant IMGs who applied to the second iteration of the Canadian Resident Matching Service (CaRMS) match in 2002. DESIGN: Web-based questionnaire survey. SETTING: The study was conducted during the second-iteration CaRMS match in Canada. PARTICIPANTS: The sampling frame included the entire population of IMG registrants for the 2002 CaRMS match in Canada who expressed interest in applying for a ministry-funded residency position in the 13 English-speaking Canadian medical schools...
September 2005: Canadian Family Physician Médecin de Famille Canadien
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/14680354/the-canadian-urology-fair-a-model-for-minimizing-the-financial-and-academic-costs-of-the-residency-selection-process
#7
Ethan D Grober, Edward D Matsumoto, Michael A S Jewett, Joseph L Chin
INTRODUCTION: In 1994, the Canadian urology residency training programs designed the "Canadian Urology Fair"--a single-site (Toronto, Ont.), 1-day fair to conduct the personal interview portion of the residency selection process. The objective of the current study was to evaluate the success of the Urology Fair in achieving its original goals of decreasing the financial burden and minimizing time away from medical training for applicants and faculty. METHODS: Both candidates and Canadian urology training programs were surveyed regarding the financial and academic costs (days absent) of attending the 2001 Urology Fair...
December 2003: Canadian Journal of Surgery. Journal Canadien de Chirurgie
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/12719314/characteristics-of-international-medical-graduates-who-applied-to-the-carms-2002-match
#8
Rodney A Crutcher, Sandra R Banner, Olga Szafran, Mamoru Watanabe
BACKGROUND: International medical graduates are an important component of the Canadian physician workforce. For most international medical graduates, the principal route to obtaining a residency position in Canada is to apply through the second iteration of the Canadian Resident Matching Service (CaRMS) match. In order to help inform the work toward integrating unlicensed international medical graduates into Canada's health professional workforce, our objectives were to describe the demographic and educational characteristics of international medical graduate CaRMS applicants and identify their preferred clinical disciplines and practice locations...
April 29, 2003: CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal, Journal de L'Association Medicale Canadienne
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