Are GPs simply not as picky, or do they solely attract people from lesser establishments?
Help children understand that sometimes it might not be safe for them to intervene; teach children to seek adult assistance when someone is being harassed or bullied.
Take Action, children need to know that people are not powerless in the face of hate; there are many things children and adults can.
This is, of course, assuming you were right about it mattering for specialities.Family members and educators cannot assume that children are unaffected by global events.You have typed there one of the worst posts I posts I have ever had the misfortune to read.Treat all children's questions with respect and seriousness; do not "shush ignore, or dismiss children.When frightening and violent incidents occur, both children and adults may experience a range of emotions including fear, confusion, sadness and anger.All medical schools are at the same level.This is because the patients you will see will be, at least initially, non-emergency, and as such will be pickier than someone who needs treatment as soon as possible.It's your experiences after that will count more towards getting the better jobs).Children are aware of what is happening in the world around them. .Firstly, you are aware that being a GP is a speciality in itself, right?Here are some strategies on how to begin these discussions and how to prepare your children.
Personally I would disagree, given that initially you will apply to jobs without stating which University you attend, and by the time anyone will be in a position to find out I would hope that other things would matter more, such as your previous experiences.
Explore and discuss with other adults your own feelings and perceptions.
If you don't know the answer to a child's question, say so and make a plan to try to find out.(Original post by 49rocks well its a personal opinion, thinking about whether or not to value reputation of a medical school is a personal opinion?In fact, I'd say the only possible speciality where your institution might matter would be general practice.For if you didn't even know such a fundamental point about specialities as that, any advice you were to further give would be rather silly, right?Prepare, in order to provide the reassurance and guidance children need, adults should first come to terms with their own feelings.However, that is a purely hypothetical point (assuming that the patient is the kind of person to "shop around" for a GP and more often than not I would not have thought it would make the blindest bit of difference.And you hav a higher chance of getting your choice of speciality if you do a course from a better university although it doesnt matter if u wanna be.
(Original post by 49rocks ).
To counteract fear and give reassurance, adult family members, teachers and day care providers can provide opportunities for children to express how they feel and channel their feelings into positive actions.
Discussions between adults and children in difficult situations can be an opening for reinforcing family and community values, beliefs and traditions.