Class of 2016 December PowerPoint presentation

Report
CLASS OF 2016
RESIDENCY APPLICATION &
MATCHING PROCESS
DECEMBER 1, 2014
DGSOM Office of Student Affairs and Class of 2015
Jason Bergschneider
Lee Miller, M.D.
Meredith Szumski, Ed.D.
PANELISTS
Natasha Cuk (Internal Medicine)
Taemin Oh (Neurosurgery)
Toni Riveros (Emergency Medicine)
Caitlin Rugg (Orthopaedic Surgery)
Jason Scapa (Pathology)
Karren Takamura (Orthopaedic Surgery)
WHAT’S ON THE AGENDA?
Application Timeline & Requirements
• Scheduling for Year 4 (Step 2, Away Rotations, etc.)
• Selecting a College and College Foundations Requirements
• Process for obtaining LORs/Chairs Letters
• Early Match, Military Match, Couples Match
• ERAS & NRMP
The MSPE Process
• Unique Characteristics Assignment
• What’s included
Career Choice and Competitiveness
• Advising resources
• Data sources
• AOA
SUPPORT IN 3RD & 4TH YEAR
CHOOSING YOUR CAREER
RESEARCH AND TIME OFF
THE COLLEGES
SUPPORT IN 3RD & 4TH YEAR
CHOOSING YOUR CAREER
You do not have to make this decision now. There are
many resources available to help guide you through
this process.



AAMC’s Careers In Medicine
DGSOM’s Virtual Advisor
DGSOM’s Resident Roundtable discussions
These resources are still available to you, make sure
to utilize them!
Questions/Advice?
Mitsue Yokota [email protected]
Margi Stuber, MD [email protected]
SUPPORT IN 3RD & 4TH YEAR
RESEARCH AND TAKING TIME OFF
If you decide to apply to a competitive specialty and have
concerns that you do not have enough research…

Do your homework
NRMP’s Data and Research Reports
 AAMC’s “Roadmap to Residency”
 ERAS’s FACTS



You may not necessarily need to take a year off
There are research opportunities you can get involved
with during 3rd and research electives in 4th year.
Questions/Advice?
Shamar Jones [email protected]
SUPPORT IN 3RD & 4TH YEAR
RESEARCH AND TAKING TIME OFF
Percent of UCLA applicants who participated in research activities
Research Experience(s)
Same Field as Match?
Clinical
70%
50%
Basic Science
30%
16%
Social/Health Policy
41%
14%
STTP
46%
16%
WSMRF
32%
14%
Research Preceptorship
30%
21%
SUPPORT IN 3RD & 4TH YEAR
ADVISING IN THE FOURTH YEAR (COLLEGES)
The Colleges are designed to provide guidance and
support during your fourth year and you will receive
mentoring specific to your specialty.
Informational Meeting January 15th
Questions and Advice?
Aurora Reyes [email protected]
Academic
Medicine
College
Acute Care
College
Applied
Anatomy
College
Drew
Urban
Underserved
College
Primary
Care
College
SUPPORT IN 3RD & 4TH YEAR
SPECIALTY SPECIFIC ADVISING (THE COLLEGES)
Which LORs/PS to include
Which programs to consider
Which interviews to accept
Which programs to rank
RESIDENCY APPLICATION BASICS
Letters of Recommendation
Curriculum Vitae
Personal Statement
MSPE
LETTERS OF RECOMMENDATION
LETTERS OF RECOMMENDATION
OVERVIEW
Who:
What :
When:
Faculty (MD or PhD)
Knows you well
Is well-known
4 LORs total (1-2 from Yr. 3)
Medicine or Surgery
Any with LOD
Ask in Yr. 3 and follow-up in Yr. 4
LETTERS OF RECOMMENDATION
WHICH ARE USED? (RANKED BY GRADUATING SENIORS)
OBTAINING AN LOR:
LOGISTICS
1.
Whenever possible, ask in person and ask in advance

Allow at least 4 weeks for them to write - let them know your
deadlines/timelines
2.
Ask if they can write a strong letter of recommendation on
your behalf.
3.
Best to provide Letter Writer with your CV, Personal
Statement (rough draft), and an ERAS Letter Request Form.
LOR TIMELINE/LOGISTICS
1.
Your letter writer will upload the LOR directly to ERAS.

2.
Based on the information provided in the ERAS LRF
You can keep track of your LORs and all residency application
documents through ADTS (Applicant Document Tracking
System).
AAMC is revising the LOR procedure beginning with the 2015-16
application season. We will keep you apprised of all updates as
we receive them.
SPECIAL LORS:
CHAIRS LETTERS & SLOES

Who typically needs a Chair’s Letter?
Internal Medicine
Ob/Gyn
Orthopaedic Surgery
Pediatrics
Urology
Anyone applying to preliminary medicine or transitional medicine
programs
List of Chairs at UCLA/DGSOM
MedNet Directory
Dr. Tillisch’s Chairs Letter Form






Standardized Letter Of Evaluation (SLOE) is a specialized LOR used by
Emergency Medicine.
Universal Supplemental Medical Student Evaluation is an extra form
requested by a handful of programs in Orthopaedic Surgery.
THE CV & PERSONAL STATEMENT
CV
OVERVIEW
Who:
What :
CV specifically for the Match
Relevant information from medical school
that encompasses the following:
Education
Work
Research
Volunteer
When: For use throughout Yr. 3/Yr. 4
Where: Submit to mentors/letter writers
Use content to populate ERAS
Submit for AOA consideration
You must have a draft ready when we meet in May
ERAS Application Worksheet (2015)
CV
EXAMPLE (IN ERAS FORMAT)
CV
EXAMPLE (ERAS FORMAT - CONTINUED)
PERSONAL STATEMENT
OVERVIEW
Who:
What :
1 page written statement for application
Statement of purpose every applicant
writes when applying to programs
When: For use throughout Yr. 3/Yr. 4
Drafting/editing begins now
Where: Submit to mentors/letter writers
Upload to ERAS
You must have a draft ready when we meet in June
PERSONAL STATEMENT
EXAMPLE
Revise,
Revise,
Revise!
PERSONAL STATEMENT & CV TIMELINE
SPRING
Aim to have a first draft of the personal statement and CV for
your letter writers. Have your peers and family members give input on
this draft.
*see Roadmap to Residency for details about the Personal Statement*
SUMMER
Have a mentor from your chosen specialty read your updated CV and
personal statement then schedule a one-on-one appointment with
the Graduate Student Resource Center.
Make a Writing Appointment
http://gsrc.ucla.edu/gwc/
THE MEDICAL STUDENT
PERFORMANCE EVALUATION (MSPE)
MSPE
OVERVIEW
Who:
What :
Drafted by you, compiled by SAO, finalized and
signed by Dr. Miller (and Dr. Calmes for Drew
students)
Performance Evaluation
Unique Characteristics
Academic History
Years 1 & 2
Core Clerkship Evaluations
Elective Evaluations (if any)
Summary
When:
Where:
Draft of UC due in February (MSPE Questionnaire)
Meetings with Deans in spring/summer
Part of application to residency
Used for licensure
Use for future application to fellowship
MSPE SECTIONS:
IDENTIFYING INFORMATION
MSPE SECTIONS:
UNIQUE CHARACTERISTICS
UNIQUE CHARACTERISTICS
We are pleased to offer this Medical Student Performance Evaluation for Jill Bruin as a
candidate for your post-graduate training program. Jill spent her early years as a globetrotter
while her parents found stable footing on their career journeys. Born in New York City, she
bounced to New Jersey and Australia, before landing in Irvine, California where she attended
Sage Hill School. There she put her versatile strengths on display. She competed in crosscountry, soccer, and track and field, captaining each team. Jill was editor-in-chief of the school
newspaper, a student ambassador, a member of the Honor Committee, and was selected by the
faculty to give the senior speech at the end-of-year Awards Ceremony. She participated in
community service for six years with the National Charity League and through Sage’s Service
Learning program. Of note, volunteering with young girls at an underserved elementary school
helped her realize her passion for helping people.
At Claremont McKenna College, Jill majored in Science and Management, a blend of biology
and economics. She received the Rose Hills Foundation Scholarship and graduated cum laude
with honors, and was a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Jill completed her senior thesis working
with Beckman Coulter, doing strategic planning for commercialization of new laboratory
equipment. She also did research in a cognitive neuroscience lab, which resulted in a
publication. Never giving up on her athletic pursuits, she was a four-year, two-sport varsity
athlete, participating in both soccer and track and field. As a senior, Jill was voted captain of
the track and field team. Always looking to take on greater challenges, she was co-chair of the
Student Athletic Advisory Committee. Highlighting her athletic and academic achievements,
Jill received the Female Scholar Athlete award, given to the athlete with the highest GPA.
MSPE SECTIONS:
UNIQUE CHARACTERISTICS - CONTINUED
While in medical school at UCLA, Jill continued to excel and has remained
involved with athletics while also staying engaged in her research and
community service. She volunteered extensively at our student-run mobile
clinics, providing care to the underserved around Los Angeles. Additionally,
she was appointed mentorship co-chair for UCLA’s American Medical
Women’s Association chapter. She created opportunities for mentorship
between undergraduates and current medical students, as well as between
medical students and physicians. With regards to her research, Jill explored
how virtual reality simulators and task deconstruction can be used to teach
residents surgical skills. Her research resulted in a paper, on which she is the
first author. Ever the athlete, Jill ran the NYC Marathon and continued to play
competitive soccer. Jill has received a Letter of Distinction in Pediatrics
which, in a pass/fail grading system, is our way of acknowledging an
exemplary performance on the required clerkships.
MSPE SECTIONS:
1ST & 2ND YEAR SUMMARY
Years One and Two
Jill’s academic performance during the basic science years was excellent; at the
completion of her second year, she accumulated very high marks from all with
whom she worked. Although fairly reserved, she was always engaged and
offered profoundly insightful comments and questions that spurred the learning
of the class as a whole. One instructor referred to her “quiet competence” and
another remarked on her “good clinical instincts; understands how to apply
what she is learning to the patients under discussion.”
As part of the DGSOM First and Second Year Selective Program, students are
required to take at least one seven-week course of their choosing during the
first two years. Jill successfully completed four selectives: “Ethnic Diversity in
Diet and Nutrition,” “Medical Genetics,” “Surgical Anatomy,” and
“Introduction to Biomedical Research” all in an excellent fashion.
In June 20XX, she passed USMLE Step 1 with a score of 224.
MSPE SECTIONS:
CLINICAL EVALUATIONS
Systems-Based Healthcare (Required)
For the duration of the 3rd year
Center for Health Sciences
Jill is a bright, caring, and very likable student. She is an active participant in class
and helps make for lively discussions. Jill has shown her leadership skill when
running the class discussions. She will volunteer when someone is needed. Her
presentations are excellent. She has completed all the tasks of the System Based
Healthcare course in a great and timely manner. She shows an appreciation for
patient care issues and has much to contribute. She will make a great physician.
Jill received a Letter of Distinction in Systems-Based Healthcare
MSPE SECTIONS:
FINAL SUMMARY
EXAMPLE 1 (Top Notch/AOA)
Jill Bruin is absolutely terrific, excelling academically and contributing significantly to our institution and to the academic
community. As a leader and team member, she takes pride in thoroughly understanding the needs of those she represents,
and to that end, her integrity is beyond reproach. In the clinical arena, faculty members praise her strong knowledge base,
her mature skillset, and her compassionate humanistic approach to patient care. In short, Jill represents all of the
attributes we hold most dear in the profession. Her outstanding accomplishments throughout her clinical training are
reflected by her wonderful USMLE Step 2 score of 250, and even more importantly by the three Letters of Distinction
that Jill was awarded—a feat achieved by only 24% of the class. Consistent with all of the above, Jill was elected to
Alpha Omega Alpha this fall. If you’re looking for an incredibly warm, sincere, talented individual with a tremendous
work ethic, great clinical skills and delightful people skills, you have found her, and we’re so proud that Jill will be
representing UCLA as she makes her mark in the years ahead!
We are pleased to present Jill U. Bruin for your consideration.
EXAMPLE 2 (Clinically Strong/Academic Issues)
Joe Bruin is a bright and compassionate individual who stands out above the rest as a leader and role model. His initial
performance on USMLE Step 1 should not in any way deter a program from recruiting this wholly capable
student. Instead, we ask that you note his praiseworthy clinical evaluations to obtain a more accurate picture of his
abilities and skills. Faculty members note Joe’s outstanding interpersonal abilities, depth of knowledge, clinical judgment,
and ability to work seamlessly with the team. Furthermore, he earned two Letters of Distinction on the clerkships—a feat
achieved by only 37% of his class. Joe is a most gifted teacher, whose expertise in social sciences adds to the richness that
he will bring to his program. Joe’s enthusiasm is unparalleled and one would be hard-pressed to find someone with more
dedication to his patients and team. If you’re looking for a bright, exceptionally mature and talented applicant with strong
clinical skills, a fantastic work ethic, and the most delightful people skills, then you have found him!
We are pleased to present Joe U. Bruin for your consideration.
THE WINTER BREAK ASSIGNMENT
DGSOM’S MSPE QUESTIONNAIRE
DGSOM’S MSPE QUESTIONNAIRE
OVERVIEW
Questionnaire
2. Unique Characteristics Section
http://www.medstudent.ucla.edu/mspequestionnaire/
1.
Complete the UC writing exercise
 You can save your progress and re-edit before final
submission
 All info is kept confidential and used in your MSPE
unique characteristics section
 Complete by February 1

THE UNIQUE CHARACTERISTICS DRAFT
Unique Characteristics
 Childhood (very brief)
 High School (very brief)
 College
 Work Experience
 Medical School
 Plans for the Future
 Outside Interests
 Summary

TIMEFRAME & NEXT STEPS
February 1st
Finalize and submit the DGSOM
MSPE Questionnaire
June- September
Take CPX Exam
College Foundations
Sub-I’s/Electives
March-April
Apply to Away Electives
Select College
Submit Year 4 Schedule
September
Review and sign off on MSPE
Submit Application on ERAS
May-July
MSPE Meetings w/ Deans
October 1st
MSPE released nationwide
MSPE MEETING WITH DEAN

SAO will schedule. It doesn’t matter when you meet
with the Dean, your MSPE will still be released on
October 1.

Materials to bring to meeting:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
Curriculum Vitae (CV)
Personal Statement (draft)
4th year electives schedule
List of potential/confirmed letter of recommendation writers
List of Programs you’re considering (if known)
TIMEFRAME
STAYING ON TRACK DURING YEAR 3
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
Begin clinical rotations and record your reflections on the
Clinical Rotation Evaluation (CiM website).
Review Charting Outcomes in the Match to assess your
qualifications and competitiveness for specialties.
Conduct informational interviews or participate in preceptorships.
Join appropriate specialty associations and organizations to make
contacts and learn more about the specialties you're considering.
Meet with your College Chair to discuss your top specialty
preferences.
Complete the Specialty Indecision Scale (CiM website) if you're
having difficulty making a decision.
Complete the Choosing Your Specialty (CiM website) exercise.
TIMEFRAME
STAYING ON TRACK DURING YEAR 4
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
Research residency training programs through the AMA's
FREIDA Online or its Graduate Medical Education Directory
(i.e., the "Green Book").
Rate your preferences using the Residency Preference
Exercise.
Begin reviewing and comparing residency programs.
April/May - ERAS® service opens for applications.
Register with the ERAS service and begin preparing
residency applications (i.e., CV, letters of recommendation,
personal statements).
June - Register for early Match programs, if applicable.
Begin applying to programs and transmitting applications
through ERAS service (September 15).
TIMEFRAME
STAYING ON TRACK DURING YEAR 4 (CONT’D)
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
Register with the National Resident Matching Program®
(NRMP®) for the Main Residency Match (September 15).
Take USMLE Step 2.
Medical Student Performance Evaluation (MSPE) released
on October 1 (nationally).
Interview with residency programs (October – January).
Rate programs using the Residency Preference Exercise.
Early Match deadline (early January).
Rank your selections for the NRMP Main Residency Match
(mid-February).
Match Day (third Friday in March).
AWAY ELECTIVES
VSAS OVERVIEW
VSAS® is an AAMC application designed to streamline the
application process for senior "away" electives at U.S.
LCME medical schools and independent academic medical
centers that are members of the Council of Teaching
Hospitals and Health Systems (COTH). The service requires
only one application for all participating institutions,
effectively reducing paperwork, miscommunication, and
time. VSAS also provides a centralized location for
managing offers and tracking decisions.
AWAY ELECTIVES
DGSOM POLICIES AND PROCEDURES
UCLA & UCR students – Monica Perkins (UCLA SAO) handles the processing of paper “Away”
applications and final approval rests with the Associate Dean for Student Affairs, Dr. Lee Miller
DREW students – The Drew SAO handles the processing of paper “Away” applications and the
final approval rests with the Associate Dean for Student Affairs, Dr. Daphne Calmes
ALL STUDENTS – Monica Perkins handles verification for all VSAS applications
Contact Information:
Monica Perkins
David Geffen School of Medicine
Student Affairs Office
12-159 CHS, Box 951720
Los Angeles, CA 90095-1720
Phone: (310) 825-6282
Fax:
(310) 794-9574
[email protected]
Joe Corrao
CDU/UCLA Medical Education Program
Charles Drew University of Medicine & Science
1731 E. 120th Street
Los Angeles, CA 90095
Phone: (323) 563-4888
Fax:
(323) 563-4957
[email protected]
STUFF YOU DON’T NEED TO WORRY ABOUT

MSPE Appointments w/ Dr. Miller and Dr. Calmes



Senior Photos



We will email you (in no particular order)
Don’t worry! Everyone’s MSPE is released nationally on the
same day, regardless of when it was completed.
Free and taken during College Foundations
Automatically uploaded to ERAS
LORs
We will share the new LOR process when ERAS
releases the info
 You can verify they are in ERAS (when website is live) at:
https://services.aamc.org/eras/myeras2016


Transcript

The SAO will upload it to ERAS 9/25

If you need it before then, just email [email protected] and he will upload an unofficial
one
HOW COMPETITIVE AM I? SHOULD I DO AN AWAY ROTATION? HOW DOES
AOA WORK? WHAT’S THE DEAL WITH EVAL ADJECTIVES? HOW MANY
PROGRAMS DO I HAVE TO APPLY TO?
WILL I MATCH?
RUMORS AND THE FACTS

Adjectives


Rankings


In the MSPE, DGSOM does not use a legend to link adjectives
to performance (i.e. “superior=top 1%) but some schools do.
DGSOM is a true pass/fail school. There is not mention of
ranking in the MSPE.
LODs (from class of 2015)
# LODs
9
8+
7+
6+
5+
4+
3+
2+
1+
Count
1
1
4
3
5
15
12
22
28
Sum
1
2
6
9
14
29
41
63
91
Rounded %
1
3.5
5
8
17
24
37
54
RUMORS AND THE FACTS
AOA
The formula is not released because the Delta Chapter (not the
school) sets it every year but… no scores from Years 1 & 2 or shelf
exams are used.
Selection criteria is determined annually by the Chapter, who may
consider (in alphabetical order):
•
•
•
•
•
•
Academic/clinical performance
Extracurricular involvement including research, community service,
teaching, and leadership
Honors and awards received
Letters of Distinction
Professionalism
USMLE Step 1 score
Data used in the election process are de-identified and managed by
the Student Affairs Office. Chapter members and student copresidents are not provided the names of applicants under
consideration.
ACCURATE DATA AND RELIABLE ADVISING
HOW WE ADVISE IN THE SAO
1.
2.
3.
Surveys throughout application process
Internal Database and NRMP Data
Weekly updates using ERAS for school-specific trends
ACCURATE DATA
NRMP-CHARTING OUTCOMES IN THE MATCH
ANESTHESIOLOGY
Anesthesiology
Percentile Distribution for All Matched Seniors
2010-12
Nationally
# of matched seniors
mean # of programs ranked
mean # of work exp
mean # of volunteer
mean # of research
mean # of publications
% AOA members
mean USMLE Step 1
mean USMLE Step 2
14.3
2.5
5.9
2.0
2.1
7.7
226.2
235.6
UCLA
24
13.5
2.6
6.3
2.4
3.5
16.7
229.6
239.1
Average # of
applications submitted
(2011-2012)
31
Interview Trail Survey #3 Results (11.5.14)
Completed Survey:
Response Rate:
Specialty
Anesthesiology
Dermatology
Emergency Medicine
Family Medicine
General Surgery
Internal Medicine
Neurology
Neurosurgery
Ob/Gyn
Ophthalmology
Orthopaedic Surgery
Otolaryngology
Pathology
Pediatrics
PM&R
Psychiatry
Radiation Oncology
Radiology
Urology
114
67%
# of Applicants
10 (1 grad)
10 (2 grads)
15
16
11 (2 grads)
40
3
2
17 (2 grads)
8
12 (2 grads)
3
5
11
2
7
1 (+~1 grad)
3
6
Avg # Apps
Sub
31
87
40
27
52
30
27
50.5
40
74
57
17
34
44
18
71.5
20
62
Avg # Intrvws
Recvd 10/6/14
(n=149)
5.8
0
4.3
8.9
3.7
4.9
5
1
3.3
2.6
1 offer
1 offer
4
6.4
3
5
1 offer
3
5
Avg # Intrvws
Avg # Intrvws
Recvd 10/27/14 Recvd 11/5/14
(n=146)
(n=114)
12.2
14.4 (n=5)
4 offers
1.3 (n=7)
12.6
19.9 (n=9)
12.6
14.6 (n=12)
10.5
12.6 (n=5)
11.6
15 (n=26)
13.5
* (n=1)
*
* (n=0)
9.2
12.4 (n=9)
10.1
11.3 (n=7)
1.4
3.3 (n=10)
5
13.5 (n=2)
10.3
11.3 (n=3)
12.8
14 (n=7)
*
* (n=1)
8.8
9.6 (n=3)
2
6 (n=2)
*
* (n=0)
12.6
16.5 (n=4)
*Too few respondents
COMBINING DATA AND ADVISING
KNOWING WHAT WORKS FOR MOST UCLA STUDENTS
Rank
10
Interview
10-20
Apply
40+
WORDS OF WISDOM: GET THE FACTS
Know who/what to trust
 Utilize official data
 Ask us if you need help!

What worked for someone else
may not work for you—trust your instincts!
RESOURCES
RESOURCES
Glossary
& Terms
Types of Matches & User Guides
Fees & Billing
Contact Information
GLOSSARY & TERMS
ELECTRONIC RESIDENCY APPLICATION SERVICE (ERAS)

ERAS is the Electronic Residency Application Service
developed by the Association of American Medical
Colleges to transmit electronically the residency
applications, personal statements, recommendation
letters, Medical School Performance Evaluations (MSPE),
transcripts, and other supporting credentials from
medical schools to residency program directors.
GLOSSARY & TERMS
NATIONAL RESIDENT MATCHING PROGRAM
The NRMP Main Residency Match provides an impartial
venue for matching applicants' preferences for residency
positions with program directors' preferences for
applicants. Each year approximately 16,000 U.S. allopathic
medical school seniors and 15,000 graduates of
osteopathic, Canadian or foreign medical schools compete
for approximately 24,000 residency positions.
GLOSSARY & TERMS
CATEGORICAL/ADVANCED/PRELIMINARY
There are four categories of programs participating in the Main Residency Match:
1.
Categorical (C) programs begin in the PGY-1 year and provide the training
required for board certification in medical specialties. Categorical programs in
primary care medicine and primary care pediatrics are designated by (M) to
distinguish them from regular medicine and pediatrics programs.
2.
Advanced (A) programs that begin in the PGY-2 year after a year of
prerequisite training.
3.
Preliminary (P) or one-year programs beginning the PGY-1 year and provide
prerequisite training for advanced programs.
4.
Physician (R) programs are reserved for physicians who have had prior
graduate medical education. Physician programs are not available to senior
U.S. medical students.
5.
The NRMP is not an application service or a job placement service. Applicants
must apply directly to residency programs in addition to registering for the
Match. Most programs participate in the Electronic Residency Application
Service (ERAS), which transmits residency applications to program directors
via the Internet. Applicants must register with both NRMP and ERAS to
participate in the services of each.
RESOURCES:
TYPES OF MATCHES & USER GUIDES
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
ERAS MATCH: ERAS User Guide (2015)
Couples Matching
OPHTHALMOLOGY MATCH: Centralized Application Service (CAS)
UROLOGY MATCH: AUA Urology Match Guide
NRMP: Registration, Ranking, and Results
Military Match
RESOURCES
FEES & BILLING (2015)
ERAS
Application Fees
Up to 10 - $95
11-20 - $10 each
21-30 - $16 each
31 or more - $26 each
USMLE Transcript Release
$75
NRMP Main Residency Match
Registration Fee
$65.00 (+$50 after deadline)
$80.00 (couples match)
Ranking Fee
Up to 20 programs FREE then $30 for each additional program
RESOURCES:
CONTACT INFORMATION
DGSOM Student Affairs Career Advising Team
UCLA Staff/Faculty Directory
UCLA’s Paging Directory

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