MEDICINE INTERVIEW COURSE
Because First Impressions Count.
From tackling ethical dilemmas in the interview to breaking bad news to a simulated patient, we bring to you a 16 station half-day intensive Multiple Mini Interview (MMI) preparation course run by experienced medical students from across the North West.
Priced at £115, our course is amongst the cheapest in the country offering you the best value for your money.
Our courses run in the morning or afternoon over a range of weekends from November - February each application cycle. Courses are held in hospitals or local schools. Over 10 staff help deliver each course. With our course, you will gain practice in meeting and talking to interviewers.
16 MMI STATIONS
On the day, you move through an 8-station circuit with a fellow student that you will pass through twice. You will participate on one occasion and observe on the next station. Stations range from ethics to breaking bad news to calculating drug dosages. Each station is quality controlled by doctors and past interviewers.
10 MINUTE STATIONS
At each station, you will have
- 1 minute: to read the station blurb
- 6 minutes: to attempt the station
- 3 minutes: verbal and written feedback
If you have a confirmed interview, we can tailor the station to question themes asked by that university*.
Our interviewers are all medical students or doctors, they provide detailed verbal and physical feedback on all elements of your interview performance. All feedback is documented in your coursebook so you can refer to it again.
At the start of the day, a doctor or senior medical student talks to you about the common pitfalls in the MMI. Our senior lecturer also discusses how to tackle the most difficult scenarios such as breaking bad news, the angry relative and what to do if a station goes pear-shaped.
FREE MMI TOOLKIT
We provide all students with our unique 100-page workbook covering contents on non-verbal and verbal skills, our approach to difficult scenarios and an outline of f common question themes that have appeared in medical school interviews over the last few years.