Discover Podiatric Medicine at our Virtual Fair

ONE WEEK LEFT TO REGISTER

One lucky participant will win a FREE ExamKrackers Prep Course! “See” you there!

The American Association of Colleges of Podiatric Medicine would like to invite you and your students to register for the Virtual Podiatric Medical School Fair on February 7, 2018 from 11 to 6PM eastern. Please share with your students!

This is a FREE event for college students who are interested in exploring careers in medicine. We’ll be covering podiatric medicine as a career choice – from surgery to wound care to sport medicine, podiatric physicians provide a wide range of care for their patients. Representative from each of the nine U.S. schools of podiatric medicine will be available during the day to chat. Additionally, we’ll have current students, faculty and DPM Speakers and Mentors available to share why they chose podiatric medicine.

We’re also excited to announce that we’ve partnered with ExamKrackers for this event; ExamKrackers instructors will be providing tips throughout the day for prepping for the MCAT and one lucky virtual fair participant will win one FREE ExamKrackers Test Prep Lesson!

See yourself in a white coat when you Discover Podiatric Medicine. Registration is available here: http://careereco.com/events/podiatry

Mandy S. Nau

Career Promotion Strategist

American Association of Colleges of Podiatric Medicine

Cell or Text: 253-906-4167 Email: mnau

Why consider a career in podiatric medicine?

  • A Doctor of Podiatric Medicine (DPM) is a specialist in the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of lower extremity disorders, diseases and injuries.
  • DPMs can specialize in a variety of areas such as surgery, orthopedics, or public health. Besides these certified specialties, podiatrists may practice a subspecialty such as sports medicine, pediatrics, dermatology, radiology, geriatrics, or diabetic foot care.
  • The DPM is a vital member of the health-care team. He or she is often the first to detect symptoms of diabetes or peripheral vascular disease because of the human foot’s interrelation with the rest of the body.
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