I don’t know about you, but I’d love to be a doctor

When it comes to medicine, it’s a tough gig.

Doctors have to navigate an array of laws and regulations, all of which require them to adhere to strict guidelines set out by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

The rules also often require doctors to have a degree in their field of study or training to work in a medical office, or to have experience treating patients.

But it’s not always that easy.

One of the main reasons physicians don’t get paid is because they’re not paid as much as other medical professionals, according to the American Medical Association (AMA).

Doctors are often the ones doing the actual testing and performing the procedures.

To help fill this void, the AMA launched the Medical School Admissions Program (MSAP) in 2006, a program that awards scholarships to medical students who go on to become physicians.

As a result, there’s been an influx of students entering medical schools in the last decade.

According to the MSAP, a total of nearly 1,300 medical students have been accepted into medical schools across the country, up from about 600 in 2007.

However, there are some drawbacks to the program, which many see as unfair.

The top two candidates to be accepted into the program receive $30,000 and have the opportunity to work on a research-focused program at a state-of-the-art facility in the United States.

“In many ways, the MSSP has been a model for what we could hope for,” says Sarah Kress, a graduate student in the biomedical sciences at the University of California, San Diego.

Kress and her colleagues are working on a project to look at how MSAP programs have fared over time.

They found that over the past decade, the program’s success rate has decreased, while the percentage of graduates who were not accepted dropped by nearly 30%.

“There are some very, very strong reasons to think that medical school admissions programs are a bad investment,” Kress says.

“There’s no way to say how well they actually work.”

To see if it’s really worth it, Kress’ team conducted a survey of a sample of 2,000 medical students, asking them about their experience with medical school admission.

They then looked at how the program has fared over the years.

What They Found: Despite the program being popular among medical students and alumni, the average GPA for medical students has declined in recent years.

The average medical school GPA was 3.6 in 2013.

According the survey, the median medical school graduation rate is 72%, down from 82% in 2007 and up from 71% in 2010.

The survey also found that the percentage who had not yet received a degree had increased by about 30%, while the number who were accepted had dropped by about 15%.

These numbers suggest that the MSAPS program has been effective in reducing the number of students applying to medical school, but it’s still a relatively small percentage of applicants.

What’s More: Despite these trends, the number applying to the medical school application has been stable over time, Kressed says.

As of March 2017, 1,633 applicants had applied to the study.

“We don’t think that the program is an entirely bad thing,” Kresses says.

Instead, she and her team believe that it’s more about the students’ desire to take the test, and that the programs success rate could be even higher if they weren’t limited to those with high GPAs.

“That’s why I think it’s important for people to understand that there are many other ways to study medicine,” Kess says.

In a country that’s known for its high standards of academic achievement, Kresses and her research team suggest that medical schools should look to other areas of study.

For example, they suggest medical schools focus on an area that can improve their patient outcomes, such as medicine as a whole or the physical and behavioral sciences.

They also say that medical programs should include students from underserved areas of the country and, if they are based in the U and a majority of the students are black or Latino, consider programs that focus on mentorship, rather than admissions.

“What we are really seeing in medicine is an explosion of people applying for medical school,” Kamps says.

That’s an encouraging sign, but, she notes, it will take a while before medical schools can offer a competitive, competitive offer to students who have never even studied medicine.

The Next Steps: Kress believes that medical education is ripe for a revolution.

The program could eventually be expanded to include medical school as a major component of an undergraduate degree, allowing medical students to gain an edge on other students in the process.

But for now, Kries says, the idea of a medical school program is just another piece of a larger, interconnected system that many doctors have been trying to fix for decades. “If you’re