Dating first year medical resident
Chicago Med is an American medical drama television series created by Dick Wolf and Matt Olmstead, and is the third installment of Dick Wolf’s Chicago franchise. Chicago Med follows the emergency department doctors and nurses of the fictional Gaffney Chicago Medical Center.
On May 10, 2017, NBC renewed the series for a third season, Set in Chicago, Chicago Med is the third series in Dick Wolf's Chicago franchise.
It focuses on the emergency department at Gaffney Chicago Medical Center and on its doctors and nurses as they work to save patients' lives.
It sometimes crosses over with characters from Chicago Fire and Chicago P. On May 10, 2017, NBC renewed the series for a third season but opted to remove it from the fall schedule to midseason, after the premiere of Dick Wolf's sixth Law & Order series Law & Order True Crime.
Chicago Med airs on NBC and is available through the network's streaming platforms, on demand and Hulu with previous season "stacking rights" on the former, and pay-per-episode purchase via electronic sell-through platforms.
In Canada, the series airs on the Global Television Network and currently airs at the start of the week ahead of the NBC air date later in the week.
It’s not the first day of anatomy lab, when students cut into cadavers, or the beginning of rotations, when they meet patients for the first time.
After two years of basic science training and more than a year of clinical rotations, fourth-year medical students spend months interviewing with residency programs, sometimes dozens of them, at hospitals across the country.
The ritual resembles a cross between job hunting and speed dating.
Students aren’t just trying to impress residency program directors, they’re also trying to gauge whether the attraction is mutual.
When all the interviewing is done, students rank their top hospitals, and hospitals rank their favorite students.
You don’t want to waste your energy on a program that just isn’t that into you.
After both sides have submitted their preferences, everyone waits for months while a somewhat opaque algorithm spits out the results.