I can’t tell what the point of the Anatomy Of A CNA Mystery Stains On Uniform Eyes That Have Seen It All Dry shirt is. You didn’t connect it to anything else — the entire rest of your PS makes no reference to it. At the same time, there are several points you may have been trying to get across in that first story, but I can’t tell which ones were important, and which ones were not. Is this a story about the excitement of emergency care? About distress of death? About how gross dead people are? About how the only things you noticed about this patient on arrival were her age and her weight?
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About your knowledge of the Anatomy Of A CNA Mystery Stains On Uniform Eyes That Have Seen It All Dry shirt protocol? About being safety-conscious and wearing a seat belt? In other words, that story — especially in light of not being connected to anything else — has too much detail, and as a result, it’s hard to tell which of that detail is relevant. On that note (I am singling this one out because it was particularly jarring), you really don’t need to recap the BLS provider CPR protocol. Unless there is a point you were trying to make (perhaps about tunnel vision), but in that case, you need to be clearer about what that point is. One last thing — about talking about the specific program vs not. To find out whether EVMS has a supplemental app, and whether the supplemental has a place for you to talk about why you specifically want to attend EVMS. If it does, then I would recommend you make your primary PS generic and your supplemental PS specific to EVMS.
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Mainly, I recommend this because if you write Anatomy Of A CNA Mystery Stains On Uniform Eyes That Have Seen It All Dry shirt into your primary PS, you are basically telling the admissions committee to turn you down. Why? Because they will know EVMS is the only school you are applying to, which means that they are essentially guaranteed that if they turn you down, you will reapply next year — and when you reapply next year, you will be more experienced. Given the choice between today’s you and next year’s you, the obviously better choice for them is next year’s you. I just want to echo this advice – it is really, really great. I had the same thoughts when reading your PS, especially regarding the first story and the abrupt transition to shadowing in cardiology.