Dear Aspiring Physician

Let's Be A Bit Frank

Medical school can be thrilling, challenging, and information-overloading, with the amount of material increasing after each year. The never-ending lectures and labs as well as the workload that gets heavier and heavier each week during the first two years. The need for you to be able to absorb large volumes of information in a short period of time, as well as continually review to prevent an excessive workload.


  • How effectively can you do that?

  • How easily can you assimilate all the materials?

  • Do you plan on reading the materials word for word?

You REALLY Don't Have To Read Up Everything— You Basically Can't!

With the large amount of materials to read and retain, there is a need to find a strategy to speed up your reading pace while still being able to comprehend every significant detail hidden in each material because there are so many things to read and ingest.

But what if there was a way for you to effectively increase your reading and improve your capacity to retain this information? Would you accept it?

Teaching you how you can effectively do medical research in a short period of time without having to read up all articles by making use of these simple methods. You can't guarantee that you'll remember the majority of what you read by reading it word for word. However, finding your learning style during the process might make assimilation of the vast amount of information simple!

During your medical journey, during and after med school, there is a need for you to keep reading and doing diverse research– gaining more knowledge on the strengths and weaknesses existing in your field. Most medical research are done by continual reading of large amounts of materials presented by the past scholars as well as combining them with your discoveries—do you still think you can keep reading word for word in such a scenario?

Also we all know that independent research counts as extra grade units for your major!

These strategies are very important for you to know so as to make your journey during and after medical school much easier.

Quick Question? As a med student

  • How do you access and keep information?

  • How effectively do you receive interpret and answer questions?

  • How well can you integrate and summarize information?

  • Do you know what traditional learning style works best for you?

  • How proficient are you at interpreting medical literature?

  • Do you find the research process easy?

Understanding your learning preferences is crucial because it can help you develop a more effective curriculum and make it easier to create, modify, and improve it. This will help you achieve better learning outcomes.

Every person has a different method for acquiring and analyzing information. Have you discovered what method works best for you? And are you certain that you easily interpret medically related literature?

If not?……You really should read on

The Main Deal!

  • To excel in medical school, you must first be aware of your capacity for easy knowledge absorption

  • You shouldn't ever compare yourself to other medical students because everyone is unique.

  • the most important thing you can do is to learn from their mistakes and the things they do that enable them to perform so well on tests.

This course is made to give you the most important introductions you'll ever need no matter what level you are.

The course consists of proven tips that took me so long to discover during my school days but once I did, it transformed my medical journey starting from discovering the style that works best for me to boosting my reading pace to enhancing my research process to effortless passing my exams. And you'll be taught all these in just a few hours.

In this course, you'll discover;

  • What learning method can adequately enhance your learning process

  • What kind of environment will boast your reading speed and efficiency

  • Proven guide to help you shadow a physician; How you can find the right doctor to shadow

  • How you can effortless interpret medical literature

  • Steps to make research process much easier without having to read every single article

  • Lastly, Introduction to surgery; Understanding the phases in the operating room & How you can meet all the requirements in this area.

If you don't want to major in anything relating to surgery, you might be asking if the last section is still necessary. No matter what field you choose, though, surgery is a requirement that you must pass to graduate medical school. So, get ready to enter the operating room with the knowledge from this course to help you comply with strict rules and navigate the operating room.

This important course is what you need to make you as confident as I was back then in med school. And everything you'll learn from it today will definitely save you time and effort tomorrow!

Here's a sneak preview of some of the incredible tips you'll learn in this course.

Pre-shadowing & Shadowing A Physician

A great way to find out if a career in medicine might be right for you is by silently observing how physicians work in their specialty, giving you a glimpse of the future.

It is as well incredibly useful in finding the right mentor

But, how do you find the right physician to shadow? How can you ask to shadow a doctor? How can you effectively get acquainted with medicine using this important way finding the proper mentor? What are the essential guidelines for observing a doctor?

One way to find out is by getting this course today!

Mismanagement Of Stress In Med School Is A Killer!

Subscribe to our newsletter to freely receive proven helpful tips on how to combat stress, making use of it to your own advantage and easily succeed in Med school

Thank You

Meet The Academy Founder

Tracye J. Lawyer

Tracye J. Lawyer, MD, PhD, AAOS, ABOS is board certified, fellowship trained in orthopedic sports medicine and serves as the medical director for St. Luke’s Cartilage Preservation and Restoration Program. She specializes in arthroscopic and open surgery of the shoulder, elbow and knee. In addition to her medical degree, she also earned a PhD focusing on cartilage regeneration. Her special interests include pediatric and adult cartilage repair and restoration of the knee, shoulder and elbow, ACL reconstruction, meniscus repairs, meniscal allograft transplantation, multi-ligament knee reconstruction, patellar instability, total and reverse shoulder arthroplasty, rotator cuff repair, biceps tendon repairs, shoulder instability surgery and ligament reconstruction of the elbow.

Dr. Lawyer received her medical degree from The Ohio State University and did her orthopedic residency training in Jackson, MS. She completed a sports medicine fellowship at the University of Pittsburgh where she worked with leaders and innovators in sports medicine. During her fellowship, she worked with the Pittsburgh Steelers and Pittsburgh Penguins. She has authored multiple peer reviewed research articles and has presented her work at national meetings.

Dr. Lawyer earned her bachelor's degree at Stanford University, where she was a two-sport athlete. She earned PAC-10 Player of the Year in soccer and was an NCAA track champion in the heptathlon. After college, she competed in the U.S. Olympic Trials in track and field, gaining valuable experience among the best athletes in the world. She later received the honor of induction into the Stanford Hall of Fame

Course curriculum

    1. A message from your instructor

    2. How to use this course

    3. Before we begin...Let me hear from you

    1. Introduction to Learning Styles

    2. Guide to Shadowing A Doctor

    3. Guide to Interpreting the Literature

    4. Introduction to Radiology

    5. Introduction to the OR

    6. Suturingandknottying.pdf

    7. Clinical Medicine - Medical Note

    8. Clinical Medicine - Oral Case Presentation

    9. Choosing A Specialty

    10. Finances for Medical Students Part 1 - Student Loans 101

    1. Congratulations!

    2. Anatomical Body Planes

    3. Anatomical Directional Terms

    4. Understanding Medical Terminology

    5. Suture Techniques

    6. Basic Surgical Instruments

    7. Surgical Knot Tying

    1. 1-on-1 Mentoring

    2. Before you go...Share your thoughts

About this course

  • $300.00
  • 22 lessons
  • 0 hours of video content


Medical Student Testimonials

“I reached out to Dr. Lawyer when I was a first year medical student. I had similar interests in her research and the types of surgeries that she performs. Dr. Lawyer was gracious enough to sit down with me for a one-on-one conversation where I can discuss my goals and ask her questions as I am interested in going into Orthopedics. I am grateful to be able to have her as a mentor through my medical journey. ”

“I rotated with Dr. Lawyer during my 3rd year in medical school. I came into the rotation knowing that I wanted to go into Orthopedics. I really enjoyed my rotation with Dr. Lawyer as I was able to see patients on my own and work on my oral presentations and documentation. In addition, I was treated as a valued member amongst Dr. Lawyer’s team in the OR. I was able to help out with her cases and ask questions. My experience with Dr. Lawyer was amazing.”

“I was fortunate to be able to rotate with Dr. Lawyer twice while in medical school. First during my 3rd year and I chose to rotate on her service at the beginning of my 4th year before I started my Orthopedic sub-I rotations. I really enjoyed working with Dr. Lawyer and her team during my 3rd year. I learned a lot about Orthopedics and taking care of patients. Dr. Lawyer provided a very relaxing and enjoyable environment in the OR which made the rotation even better. I elected to rotate at least a couple of weeks on her service to prepare for my upcoming audition Orthopedic rotations. I feel well-prepared as I enter my fourth year and as I apply to Orthopedic residencies. ”

“I am just starting my 4th year in medical school. I rotated with Dr. Lawyer during my 3rd year. I was not sure if I was going to go into Orthopedics as Dr. Lawyer told me to keep my options open as I completed all of my core rotations. Rotating with Dr. Lawyer and her team helped to solidify my decision to go into Orthopedics. I was able to help out in clinic, see patients, participate in the OR with cases and even attend the football games and work on the sideline with Dr. Lawyer. As a medical student, changing rotations can be difficult and I felt very comfortable asking questions to Dr. Lawyer and she has kindly offered to write a letter of recommendation to Orthopedics residencies on my behalf. ”

“I just began my 3rd year in medical school and Orthopedics with Dr. Lawyer was my first rotation. The first couple of weeks was mainly shadowing her and her PA but after I felt comfortable and she felt comfortable with me, I was able to see patients on my own and begin formulating a plan for their treatment. I also was able to assist Dr. Lawyer on the sidelines at the high school football games for the team that she covered. Being on Dr. Lawyer’s rotation solidified my desire to go into Orthopedic surgery. ”