Quinn Peeper, MD, FACOG Dr. Peeper to provide one on one mock orals in Dallas
January Oral exam candidates have now received their exact exam day and time. Take advantage of ABC's Do or Die in Dallas sessions. These private mock orals can be on your case list or structured case portion of the test. Each one-on-one 55 minute sessions are limited and are on a first-come first served basis. Contact Angela Hare in our office for more information.
ABC fills the information gap identified by FPMRS subspecialists frustrated with a deficiency in their oral exam prep. ABC and Dr. Amos Adelowo have joined together to help you prepare and pass your subspecialty exam.
Twelve 1 hr high yield webcasts
Attend live for one or all sessions, or learn on your own time by accessing the archives.
Structured cases are sprinkled throughout so you can immediately apply your knowledge
Bonus, you'll receive a FREE half hour private mock oral exam when purchasing all 3 live series. Normally $225
Just remember 70%. That’s all you need to pass the exam. You do not need, nor will you likely get, 100% of the questions correct. The questions will come at you in rapid fire succession. Often times the examiner will push you until you finally don’t know the answer. Don’t misinterpret this as failing the question. On the contrary, you probably passed it long before, but the examiner may simply want to explore the depth of your knowledge or at least reassure himself that you will acknowledge your limitations.
December: 15th - Deadline to apply for ABOG Written exam $1,175 15th - 45 - 2017 MOC articles are due 16th -Early Bird registration ends for Canadian Obstetrics and Gynecology Review Program
January: 1st - Case List collection begins for subspecialists 1st - ABC now accepting MFM and FPM case lists for review 7-10th - ABC Faculty in Dallas offering one on one mock orals 15th - MOC renewal for Part II or the articles for 2018 is due 13th - Final deadline to apply for Royal College exam - 4155$ 15th -AOBOG Oral Spring 2017 exam application deadline
Here are some tips for creating an easy to navigate case list for you and the examiners.
1. Be consistent: if you list that you did a midurethral sling, specify that for every case that you did. Adding detail such as the type of sling is fine if you are comfortable defending your choice in a clinical way, but if defending sling type is anxiety provoking, it is best to leave the details off.
2. Be organized: the guidelines for case list creation are quite vague for FPMRS and this can be nerve racking. Organize your surgical cases by chief complaint categories: prolapse, incontinence, pain, other topics. Be consistent in your descriptions of chief complaint, therapy initiated, and outcomes. For office cases, organize them by category as well and ensure that you are able to defend things that may not be exactly by the book. More next month....