June 2021 Advisor

Written Exam Candidates
It's Countdown Time!

Start by practicing with written questions but how many? ABC advises:
  • Four weeks - 25 questions per day
  • Three weeks - 50 questions per day
  • Two weeks - 75 questions per day
Q Banks for the OB/GYN
Our Q banks for the OB/GYN are an excellent resource to help you prepare for your exam. This computer based system is a multiple choice, single best answer designed to simulate your written board and CREOG in-service exam. Sold in sets of 50 questions.
To Learn More
Vaccinating Pregnant and Breastfeeding Patients Against COVID-19
From The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists - Updated April 28,2021

Many unknowns have come with COVID-19 pandemic. People across the world have questions regarding their health along with the health and safety of their unborn child. ACOG has updated their practice advisory for vaccinating pregnant and breastfeeding patients.
Read more online
Upcoming Deadlines, Events, Dates:    

1st - Taking submissions for ABC's Comprehensive Case List Review. Contact Melissa Krauss for more information at melissask@americasboardreview.com
3rd - ABOG 2021 Certifying exam application with late fee
20th - Happy Father's Day
21st - ABOG 2021 Certifying exam final application deadline
25th - ABOG Subspecialty Qualifying exam
28th - ABOG Qualifying exam at Pearson Vue testing centers

4th - Independence Day
12th - AOBOG Fall 2021 Subspecialty exams application deadline
30th - ABOG 2022 Subspecialty Certifying exam application deadline
Case List Tip
For subspecialists preparing for their general boards

If you have not already done so, absolutely prioritize entering your off-specialty and office list. These will require more thought since they are out of your comfort zone. Don't go nuts on your specialty case list - remember you're sitting for your general boards. Also, don't think your specialty will be obvious and somehow cut you some slack. The examiners receive only their section. So for example, if you're a GYN ONC, your OB examiners receive only your OB case list, so your list won't be flashing neon lights announcing that you're an oncologist. Assume nothing and prepare for everything.
Read More Online
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