Text 19 Apr 432 notes That time in the exam when you count the number of questions you guessed on
Video 18 Apr 36 notes

captain-fur:

Es lo que hay

(Source: organdamage)

Photo 18 Apr 2 notes lamarquesa:

Adoreu-la (at Paiporta)

Do want

lamarquesa:

Adoreu-la (at Paiporta)

Do want

Photo 17 Apr 2 notes Throwback Thursday. Yes that’s my sister taking me for a walk.

Throwback Thursday. Yes that’s my sister taking me for a walk.

Photo 17 Apr 41 notes ucsdhealthsciences:

The Ilk of Human KindnessOlder women with gumption score high on compassion
Researchers at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine report that older women, plucky individuals and those who have suffered a recent major loss are more likely to be compassionate toward strangers than other older adults.
The study is published in this month’s issue of the International Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry.
Because compassionate behaviors are associated with better health and well-being as we age, the research findings offer insights into ways to improve the outcomes of individuals whose deficits in compassion put them at risk for becoming lonely and isolated later in life.
“We are interested in anything that can help older people age more successfully,” said Lisa Eyler, PhD, a professor of psychiatry and co-author. “We know that social connections are important to health and well-being, and we know that people who want to be kind to others garner greater social support. If we can foster compassion in people, we can improve their health and well-being, and maybe even longevity.”
The study, based on a survey of 1,006 randomly selected adults in San Diego County, aged 50 and over, with a mean age of 77, identified three factors that were predictive of a person’s self-reported compassion: gender, recent suffering and high mental resiliency.
Women, independent of their age, income, education, race, marital status or mental health status, scored higher on the compassion test, on average, than men. Higher levels of compassion were also observed among both men and women who had “walked a mile in another person’s shoes” and experienced a personal loss, such as a death in the family or illness, in the last year.
Those who reported higher confidence in their ability to bounce back from hard times also reported more empathy toward strangers and joy from helping those in need.
“What is exciting is that we are identifying aspects of successful aging that we can foster in both men and women,” said co-author Dilip Jeste, MD, Distinguished Professor of Psychiatry and Neurosciences, and director of the Sam and Rose Stein Institute for Research on Aging. “Mental resiliency can be developed through meditation, mindfulness and stress reduction practices. We can also teach people that the silver lining to adversity is an opportunity for personal growth.”

ucsdhealthsciences:

The Ilk of Human Kindness
Older women with gumption score high on compassion

Researchers at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine report that older women, plucky individuals and those who have suffered a recent major loss are more likely to be compassionate toward strangers than other older adults.

The study is published in this month’s issue of the International Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry.

Because compassionate behaviors are associated with better health and well-being as we age, the research findings offer insights into ways to improve the outcomes of individuals whose deficits in compassion put them at risk for becoming lonely and isolated later in life.

“We are interested in anything that can help older people age more successfully,” said Lisa Eyler, PhD, a professor of psychiatry and co-author. “We know that social connections are important to health and well-being, and we know that people who want to be kind to others garner greater social support. If we can foster compassion in people, we can improve their health and well-being, and maybe even longevity.”

The study, based on a survey of 1,006 randomly selected adults in San Diego County, aged 50 and over, with a mean age of 77, identified three factors that were predictive of a person’s self-reported compassion: gender, recent suffering and high mental resiliency.

Women, independent of their age, income, education, race, marital status or mental health status, scored higher on the compassion test, on average, than men. Higher levels of compassion were also observed among both men and women who had “walked a mile in another person’s shoes” and experienced a personal loss, such as a death in the family or illness, in the last year.

Those who reported higher confidence in their ability to bounce back from hard times also reported more empathy toward strangers and joy from helping those in need.

“What is exciting is that we are identifying aspects of successful aging that we can foster in both men and women,” said co-author Dilip Jeste, MD, Distinguished Professor of Psychiatry and Neurosciences, and director of the Sam and Rose Stein Institute for Research on Aging. “Mental resiliency can be developed through meditation, mindfulness and stress reduction practices. We can also teach people that the silver lining to adversity is an opportunity for personal growth.”

Video 16 Apr 260,354 notes

ten-and-donna:

masukunda:

devourthegalaxy:

sayingnotostatusquo:

alwayscastle17:

dauntless-nerdfighter:

THIS IS BRILLIANT ON SO MANY LEVELS

THIS IS BEAUTIFUL

Excuse me, I think you’re forgetting a few people

image

image

image

image

image

And last but not least…

image

OH. MY. GOD.

IT GOT BETTER

(Source: 10doctorxrosetyler)

Text 16 Apr 578 notes When my friends and I walk into a party

resurrecthobbes:

whatshouldbetchescallme:

Expectation

Reality

OMG it’s me, actulyamautam, dew-m0untain circa last summer. 😂😂😂
via Womptastic.
Text 14 Apr 26 notes When I see a buzzword in a uWorld question
Text 14 Apr 6,022 notes

Anonymous asked: are you gay?

bronybf:

in this economy?!

Link 13 Apr 158 notes Shelf Exams »

hellostudentdoctor:

Now is the time where I write a helpful post about shelf exams. Congratulations MS2’s, you are now third years! (Or close to it!) YOU’VE MADE IT TO CLINICAL YEARS! (WOO!)

I have taken all of the NBME shelf exams for the year, except for Neuro, we don’t have a core neuro…


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