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Travel Blogs from La Matanza de Acentejo
... soup, fried cheese with honey and basil sauces, huge plates of chicken and ribs, and then finished the whole thing off with some cake. The people around me were mostly vegetarians, so I got to eat a lot of ribs and chicken--practically all of it actually--so by the time we got to the bus I was so full I felt like I was going to throw up. It was so worth it though.
It was so cool to meet our new fellows, and I loved going to the beach and seeing the mountains, so I had ...
... at their place or in a local café from now on since there are so few of us. I'm really excited to see some new parts of the city and to hang out with some Spanish doctors! Marc invited me to shadow him next week, so I'm going to see if I can set something up with the hospital.
A lot has happened in these four weeks, and I'm still trying to make the most out of every moment. I can't wait to go back to the hospital, and I'm so excited to see what the next week holds!
... the system works in Europe (generally) and in Spain (specifically). Walking around the unit, and seeing the different departments and treatment centers they offered, we learned a lot about how medicine works here. Since the healthcare system in Spain is public, everyone has the right to basic coverage, and from what I understand, the extent of that coverage does not depend on anything but the condition for which you are being treated. In terms of taxes, a ...
... and it has expanded my knowledge of what it means and feels like to work in a hospital setting. I've enjoyed it, and I am just now starting my second actual shadowing experience.
The first two weeks I spent shadowing la Dra. Laynez in the cardiology department, in addition to the many residents who perform surgeries and ultrasounds there. This week, I have been moved to intensive medicine, where I am shadowing el Dr. Lubillo and his fellow workers and residents. I ...
... since I was at the beach, but it was so cool! My favorite part was the graffiti. In most European countries, graffiti tagging is not illegal as it is in the U.S., and my theory is that the Spanish artists are more likely to be respectful of local establishments here because they don't have a law to rebel against as American artists do. Anyway, I really do consider graffiti to be a unique art form because of how beautiful, expressive and symbolic it is. We walked by ...
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