Orthopedic surgery remains one of the most competitive subspecialties in medicine. This 'how-to' guide describes how medical students can achieve their goal of being accepted into an orthopedic residency program and how to thrive once there. What will you learn from "Orthopedic Residency and Fellowship: A Guide to Success"? This guide shows you how to succeed during and after your residency. It offers tips and pearls to maximize your experience. It helps you: in budgeting your time; peer interaction; job placement; how to read a contract; how to decide between academic or private practice; asset protection; and, in making the right financial decision. "Orthopedic Residency and Fellowship: A Guide to Success" by Drs. Laith M. Jazrawi, Kenneth A. Egol and Joseph D. Zuckerman is the only book on the market that solely focuses on getting into an orthopedic residency program, excelling once you are there, and maximizing and obtaining the right job for you. Providing easy-to-read chapters and quick reference materials, this book is a must-read for anyone interested in the field of musculoskeletal care.
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Laith M. Jazrawi, MD is an associate professor of orthopedics at the New York University (NYU) Langone Medical Center and Chief of the Sports Medicine Division. He also serves as Director of the Surgical Skills Lab and Sports & Shoulder/Elbow Research Laboratory. Kenneth A. Egol, MD is a professor of orthopedic surgery at NYU School of Medicine, Chief of the Trauma Division at NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases, and Vice Chairman for the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery at NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases. He is Director of the NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases Orthopaedic Residency Program that currently trains 62 residents. Joseph D. Zuckerman, MD is the Walter A. L. Thompson Professor of orthopedic surgery at the NYU School of Medicine and Chairman of the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery at NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases. He served as Director of the Orthopaedic Surgery Residency Program at the NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases from 1990-1997 and the combined NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases Program from 1997-2006.
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