"Use My Personal Statement Editing Expertise to Ensure You're Answering All the Right Questions and Writing an Essay That Will Get You Into Medical School"

  • From: Student Dr. Jason Spears

  • New York City, NY

Student Dr. Jason Spears

Don't be the premed who couldn't get into medical school because their personal statement sucked.
Yeah, it happens every year where an otherwise outstanding student is turned away from medical school simply because they couldn't put together a well-rounded medical school personal statement.
Then you're left having to explain to family and friends why you didn't get into medical school and figuring out what to do with your life.
It's really no fun having to apply to post bac programs because you didn't get in and need something "productive" to do with your life while you evaluate what went wrong.
Believe me when I say the competition is fierce.
Each year 48,000 premeds are applying to medical school with top grades and killer MCAT scores.
The only way to distinguish yourself and standout against the competition is to have a STRONG medical school personal statement.

This means you have to know what to talk about and what to avoid in your essay. 

"Here's What I Can Do For You"

I've been on both sides of the table as a premed student myself applying to medical school and as a reader of medical school personal statements.
You want someone who knows exactly what the medical schools are looking for and who can give you honest feedback as to whether your essay is on the right track or totally off the mark.
I'll admit that when it comes to personal statements the biggest issue AdComs have is that your essay is not personal enough.
We don't want to read an essay that just sounds like you took your resume and put it in essay format.
And we sure as heck don't want to read another boring essay about how Dr. Jones is an excellent physician and you want to be just like him as a doctor or do we care about how your one experience in Prof.  Smith's class gave you so much insight into the human body that you now want to spend the rest of your life unraveling how it works.
These are all topics we've heard one too many times and will do nothing to advance your chances of getting into medical school.
In some instances, writing about the wrong subjects can actually hurt your chances of admission.
Trust me, when we work together you won't have to worry about any of this issues.
I will go line-by-line through your essay to correct any issues that could stop derail your dreams of becoming a doctor.
Matter of fact, I work to ensure you have a solid theme to your personal statement where you only speak about three different topics at most, have you develop the best introduction to immediately capture your reader's attention and write a solid conclusion where you make the case of why you should be admitted above everyone else without sounding cocky or arrogant.
I can't wait until you hit submit on your personal statement, which will be going out to all the medical schools you apply to knowing you have submitted your best work and can rest easy knowing it's just a matter of time before the interview offers begin rolling in.
But what's even better is when you email me back asking for help on deciding which medical schools you should attend after receiving multiple acceptances.
Yes, this can be you and this is certainly a good problem to have is what I tell my advisees. 

Let's Write Our Way to Medical School

By now your GPA and MCAT are pretty much set in stone and the only part of your application you still have complete control over is your medical school personal statement.
Depending on the confidence in your writing abilities this is a blessing or a curse but clearly with me you're going to come out on top.
Trust me because I'm a medical student who has seen what it takes to get admitted to medical school. But not only that I served as the president of the premed society while at Northwestern University (Evanston, IL) and I made contacts with the admissions officers from the top medical schools in the country.
This allows me to have a very comprehensive understanding of not what just one medical school is looking for in a personal statement but what the top medical schools are seeking in your essay.
If you can write an essay that meets their tough requirements then you'll be golden for all the other medical schools you apply to.
Thinking of going elsewhere for your personal statement editing needs?
I'd think twice if I were you.
It's going to be very hard to find someone who has been on both sides of the fence when it comes to writing personal statements and editing them too. You don't want someone who is a Literature major or just a medical student crafting the essay which will determine if you become a doctor.
I've been editing personal statements since 2008 and will give you your best shot at getting into medical school.
Students have come to me with all levels of writing experience and I've been successful in helping each of them craft an essay they are truly proud of and impressive to the admissions committee.
Often times, just one conversation with me is all you'll need because the feedback I provide is catered to your specific needs and ability. Everything I provide is actionable and strategic.
I've certainly developed a systemic approach to personal statement writing, which will take away any frustrations or anxiety you may have about writing. It really becomes cookie-cutter simplistic when you understand my approach to writing your essay. 

My Process Is Very Simple

Get The Basic Package for only $200!
*One round of edits
*In-depth content review
*Advanced-grammar check
* Theme and flow suggestions

Seriously, when medical schools have to decide between two equally qualified applicants your personal statement becomes the deciding factor.
If you don't have stellar grades and a perfect MCAT score then you need to turn all your attention to your medical school personal statement to boost your chances of getting into medical school this application cycle. Because you don't want to be the premed who is lost, has to take another year off while your friends are all attending medical school and receiving their white coats. 


~Jason Spears
Student Physician