Student's testimonial

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Laila, Collegium Medicum, Bydgoszcz

How did you find the application process with Medical Poland?
I found the process of application very easy. I was recommended the programme through a family friend and despite being a late applicant, I found the process of application very thorough and stress free.
Adam was extremely helpful in facilitating me with both my queries and my father’s. He guided us through the whole process and was always available to listen to any problems we had as students etc.

What do you think about the university facilities and quality of lectures?
The class sizes are quite small for the tutorials and labs (my class only had around 10 students) which actually was quite a great benefit in labs such as anatomy where we got to have a thorough understanding of the human body, or in the case of microbiology labs etc where we all worked in pairs and pretty much got to work on many experiments. This in turn provided us with a really great knowledge of the practical work, something that I believe was quite unique and served to enhance our knowledge of the theory.

In my honest opinion the quality of the lectures is of a high standard as compared to other medical schools. Many of the teachers provided us with a comprehensive knowledge of the various subjects and I feel that I have gained a good base of knowledge in terms of the foundation subjects for medicine, now after completing my second year of medicine.

Is cost of living high in Poland?
The cost of living in Poland is not high as compared with countries like Ireland. In fact, Poland is really great for students to enjoy a comfortable student life, to be able to afford great accommodation and to overall have a great student experience.
I truly recommend studying in Poland for this reason, as being a medical student can be stressful at times, so it’s nice to not have to worry too much about expenditure.

NEWS

Leaving Cert Results: Irish Doctors & Vets Made in Poland

 

This Autumn a record 100+ Irish will join almost 300 colleagues studying already in Poland. Getting a medical or veterinary degree abroad is no longer an option but a necessity for many excellent Leaving Cert students as it becomes increasingly difficult to get a place at Irish medical (and only one veterinary) schools. University College Dublin will take around 80 Irish students for Veterinary Medicine and 90 for Medicine in 2019. This level of restriction on places leaves many taking courses that are not their first choice in the hope that on completion of their degree programme they will take an alternative route into medicine. 

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