Hmmmm. Yeah, also let your date take the doggy bag home, because it's not like you'll get to eat them.Gotta be careful about the last one, as shown here.
Grumpy, you're forgetting that med students and residents are scavengers. Anything left over from a meal or noon conference gets packed up for future meals, so we don't have to take out a loan in order to buy food.
Good point.A guy in my class, from Wyoming, ate squirrels he'd hunted. He'd bring them wrapped in foil to school.I am not joking.
You make a good point about the second one. I'm married to a medical student and we have spent many evenings sitting around with shelf review q-books, and most lately, a Step 2 q-book. I read and he answers. It's sooooo romantic, but completely worth it.
Re the second one: that only works if the med student actually knows the answers. Should (god forbid) a wrong answer occur, I do not wish on anyone the wrath that could befall the question reader for "reading it wrong." Not that I know this from personal experience or anything.
Can you add a square for "partner allows you to practice invasive medical procedures on them" or "asks partner to produce bodily fluids for class?" Yeah. I went there. Sperm to a sexual assault examiner course. What? *Someone* had to bring some in for the microscope and woods lamp demos!
A double date specially when in the other couple there's a medstudent should be in the awkwardness podium. Since we are pretty much mono-thematic delusional people eventually we can only talk about medicine. Eventually we compare each other's curriculum, quiz each other on medicine subjects (god forbid, even ego arguing)...we can't help it.And when you get home fall asleep when your couple is talking to you and have to be sorry for being tired the rest of the week. Oh! sweet dating.
Nice, i wish could do that to.no-scrubs social network for doctors.