From: Raving on
Quak, quak.
From: Mark Probert on
On Mar 3, 6:29 pm, pautrey <pautr...(a)gmail.com> wrote:


> There is no such thing as an MD (Medical Doctor) degree.

You are proving your stupidity.

> To be an MD you have to pass licensing/certification exams.

He did.

> He may have a degree in medicine but he is not an MD.

He has a Medical Doctor degree, and passed his licensing boards.

> There's no level "your side" won't stoop to.

We'll use the truth, logic and intelligence. I would ask you to join,
but, you have nothing to offer.

> Have you always been a pathological liar?

When do you plan to stop abusing underage children?

From: pautrey on
On Mar 3, 7:27 pm, Mark Probert <mark.prob...(a)gmail.com> wrote:
> On Mar 3, 6:29 pm, pautrey <pautr...(a)gmail.com> wrote:
>
> > There is no such thing as an MD (Medical Doctor) degree.
>
> You are proving your stupidity.
>
> > To be an MD you have to pass licensing/certification exams.
>
> He did.
>
> > He may have a degree in medicine but he is not an MD.
>
> He has a Medical Doctor degree, and passed his licensing boards.
>
> > There's no level "your side" won't stoop to.
>
> We'll use the truth, logic and intelligence. I would ask you to join,
> but, you have nothing to offer.
>
> > Have you always been a pathological liar?
>
> When do you plan to stop abusing underage children?


---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
> When do you plan to stop abusing underage children?


I didn't realize I was abusing you by responding to your
cyberstalking.
Why don't you let kids doc(Certified?) speak for himself?
From: Jan Drew on
Perry Mason (Disbarred),

See licensure and certification below.


U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics
http://www.bls.gov/oco/ocos074.htm#training


Training, Other Qualifications, and Advancement About this section
The common path to practicing as a physician requires 8 years of
education beyond high school and 3 to 8 additional years of
internship
and residency. All States, the District of Columbia, and U.S.
territories license physicians.


Education and training. Formal education and training requirements
for
physicians are among the most demanding of any occupation—4 years of
undergraduate school, 4 years of medical school, and 3 to 8 years of
internship and residency, depending on the specialty selected. A few
medical schools offer combined undergraduate and medical school
programs that last 6 or 7 years rather than the customary 8 years.


Premedical students must complete undergraduate work in physics,
biology, mathematics, English, and inorganic and organic chemistry.
Students also take courses in the humanities and the social sciences.
Some students volunteer at local hospitals or clinics to gain
practical experience in the health professions.


The minimum educational requirement for entry into medical school is
3
years of college; most applicants, however, have at least a
bachelor's
degree, and many have advanced degrees. In 2008, there were 129
medical schools accredited by the Liaison Committee on Medical
Education (LCME). The LCME is the national accrediting body for M.D.
medical education programs. The American Osteopathic Association
accredits schools that award a D.O. degree; there were 25 schools
accredited in 31 locations in 2008.


Acceptance to medical school is highly competitive. Most applicants
must submit transcripts, scores from the Medical College Admission
Test, and letters of recommendation. Schools also consider an
applicant's character, personality, leadership qualities, and
participation in extracurricular activities. Most schools require an
interview with members of the admissions committee.


Students spend most of the first 2 years of medical school in
laboratories and classrooms, taking courses such as anatomy,
biochemistry, physiology, pharmacology, psychology, microbiology,
pathology, medical ethics, and laws governing medicine. They also
learn to take medical histories, examine patients, and diagnose
illnesses. During their last 2 years, students work with patients
under the supervision of experienced physicians in hospitals and
clinics, learning acute, chronic, preventive, and rehabilitative
care.
Through rotations in internal medicine, family practice, obstetrics
and gynecology, pediatrics, psychiatry, and surgery, they gain
experience in the diagnosis and treatment of illness.


Following medical school, almost all M.D.s enter a residency—graduate
medical education in a specialty that takes the form of paid on-the-
job training, usually in a hospital. Most D.O.s serve a 12-month
rotating internship after graduation and before entering a residency,
which may last 2 to 6 years.


A physician's training is costly. According to the Association of
American Medical Colleges, in 2007 85 percent of public medical
school
graduates and 86 percent of private medical school graduates were in
debt for educational expenses.


---------------------------------------------------------------------------­------------


Licensure and certification. To practice medicine as a physician, all
States, the District of Columbia, and U.S. territories require
licensing. All physicians and surgeons practicing in the United
States
must pass the United States Medical Licensing Examination (USMLE). To
be eligible to take the USMLE in its entirety, physicians must
graduate from an accredited medical school. Although physicians
licensed in one State usually can get a license to practice in
another
without further examination, some States limit reciprocity. Graduates
of foreign medical schools generally can qualify for licensure after
passing an examination and completing a U.S. residency. For specific
information on licensing in a given State, contact that State’s
medical board.


M.D.s and D.O.s seeking board certification in a specialty may spend
up to 7 years in residency training, depending on the specialty. A
final examination immediately after residency or after 1 or 2 years
of
practice is also necessary for certification by a member board of the
American Board of Medical Specialists (ABMS) or the American
Osteopathic Association (AOA). The ABMS represents 24 boards related
to medical specialties ranging from allergy and immunology to
urology.
The AOA has approved 18 specialty boards, ranging from anesthesiology
to surgery. For certification in a subspecialty, physicians usually
need another 1 to 2 years of residency.


---------------------------------------------------------------------------­------------


Other qualifications. People who wish to become physicians must have
a
desire to serve patients, be self-motivated, and be able to survive
the pressures and long hours of medical education and practice.
Physicians also must have a good bedside manner, emotional stability,
and the ability to make decisions in emergencies. Prospective
physicians must be willing to study throughout their career to keep
up
with medical advances.


Advancement. Some physicians and surgeons advance by gaining
expertise
in specialties and subspecialties and by developing a reputation for
excellence among their peers and patients. Physicians and surgeons
may
also start their own practice or join a group practice. Others teach
residents and other new doctors, and some advance to supervisory and
managerial roles in hospitals, clinics, and other settings.




From: Happy Oyster on
On Wed, 3 Mar 2010 22:36:22 -0800 (PST), Jan Drew <jdrew63929(a)aol.com> wrote:


>lol. Did you mean Dufus?

Wierd, really wierd.


On Sun, 28 Feb 2010 23:43:06 -0800 (PST), Jan Drew <jdrew63929(a)aol.com> wrote:

>On Mar 1, 2:28?am, "Peter B" <origin...(a)frag.com> wrote:
>> "Jan Drew" <jdrew63...(a)aol.com> wrote in message
>>
>> news:b2fa7f2c-4464-43d6-9e04-99dfc96c9d38(a)q16g2000yqq.googlegroups.com...
>> On Feb 28, 8:37 pm, Happy Oyster <happy.oys...(a)ariplex.com> wrote:
>>
>> > On Sun, 28 Feb 2010 16:20:36 -0800 (PST), Jan Drew
>> > <jdrew63...(a)aol.com> wrote:
>> > >Admit you cannot prove your claims which you lied about.
>>
>> > >You wish I am senile because you were caught in your many lies again.
>>
>> > Sayz Jan Drew, who is so damned stupid, she evven cannot click on the
>> > URLwww.jennymccarthybodycount.com/
>>
>> ?Page Not Found
>>
>> ?The page -www.google.com/www.jennymccarthybodycount.com/- does not
>> exist.
>> =============================================================
>> Of course not and he did not post that link either. He posted this one.
>>
>> www.jennymccarthybodycount.com/
>
>Click it on.
>
>Page Not Found
>
> The page - www.google.com/www.jennymccarthybodycount.com/ - does not
>exist.
>
> End,


Jan Drew, the bloody idiot, is too damned stupid to realize, that

www.jennymccarthybodycount.com/

and
www.google.com/www.jennymccarthybodycount.com/

is not the same.


Jan Drew is a shame for mankind.

..
--
Die volle H�rte: http://www.kindersprechstunde.at
***************************************************************
Die Medienmafia � Die Regividerm-Verschw�rung
http://www.transgallaxys.com/~kanzlerzwo/showtopic.php?threadid=5710