The interview can feel like the most important day of your life. You’ve come this far, and there’s just one more hurdle. It is when we are on the cusp of everything that we ever wanted that our ‘stuff’ seems to come up: insecurity, self-worth, confidence issues, doubt, paranoia. These are all cancerous to the preparation process for your interviews.
Most students are not confident in presenting themselves confidently, or articulating themselves concisely, fluently, and effectively – especially under pressure. But it can be taught.
Working on interviews together is a natural extension of working together on GAMSAT and many of the same principles apply, but just applied in a different context. 90plus isn’t just about getting into med school. Working with us entails undergoing a transformative educational and personal experience so that the person being interviewed changes, not just the result after the fact. A med offer is, of course, a natural byproduct – but not by necessity the point, or the best thing that you will take away from this experience.
Secure a spot with your handpicked Fraser's mentor
Turns out Shabeer isn’t the only one over there that is on another level. Myself and Dr Scott Fraser handpicked from the Fraser’s crowd their six most experienced tutors. I talked with them all. Trust me, you’re in great hands.
The truth is, guys, I’m not an English teacher. I don’t offer tutorials to people who need to get from 50-70. Because I never had to learn how to do that. I started at roughly a 60-65. What I know is what I did: getting from very good to elite. What these guys know, and do, day in, day out, is help students go from ordinary to extraordinary. So, when you want to use Section II – the section with the highest potential for uplift – as a strategy for demolishing your GAMSAT, then you can get it sorted here. My strategy in life is to ask those who are the best at what I want to be good at, how they did it. And then copy. We’ll I scored the highest so far and I’m telling you: these six are the best.