Local representative coordinator
There are many options for studying in Eastern European medical schools such as enrolling in Hungarian medical school, Czech medical school, Romanian medical school, Bulgarian medical school, but Fundatia Medicina Europeana (FME) recommends studying at Romanian medical school.
The Romanian Foundation Fundatia Medicina Europeana (FME) supports study abroad (students) as one of its activities. Since its establishment, we have set up supplementary courses for medical students from each country to deepen their understanding of the courses taken at the Faculty of Medicine and back up international students from each country so that they can pass the credit examination and advance to the next level.
In consultation with the Romanian Medical University, I will play a central role in promoting the admission of international students from Japan. The beginning of so-called modern medicine in Japan was Dutch studies, and it was adopted from Europe, including German. I have stayed in the United States and China in addition to Japan, but after living in Europe for many years, I feel that Japan (people) should study abroad in Europe and deepen exchanges with each other. I am.
Now, when you hear about medical school, don't you think that if you are a high school student, more than 90% of people are going to a school that has nothing to do with it, and only a small number of high-ranking students are eligible? Also, after graduating from high school, even if I wanted to become a doctor because of something, I couldn't understand the specific steps and got caught up in real life. I was the same.
Few Japanese people know about Romania. I think that many Japanese are already studying in medicine in Hungary next door. I heard that there are international students in the Czech Republic and recently in Bulgaria. Why are there so few Japanese in Romanian medical school? The answer is simple and I haven't advertised much in Japan so far, so it's just not well known. In reality, there are many possibilities that Japanese people will pay more attention to.
The field of medicine / medical care is one of them. Romania's National University School of Medicine is also of a very high standard, but most universities have English courses (some have French courses), with students from Europe, America, the Middle East, Africa, Asia and all over the world. I'm gathering. After graduating, I have been working not only in my own country but also in the United States, Western Europe, or Romania. An international educational environment is being developed as a matter of course. Many of the university teachers are excellent doctors and also excel in English and foreign languages.
Another advantage is that you can study abroad at the same tuition as a Japanese national university.
Studying abroad, earning regular credits, and graduating is not a trivial matter. However, by giving a presentation in English and gaining the experience of passing many exams (in English, of course) in cooperation with international students from all over the world while studying abroad, you can be confident that you can do it anywhere in the world in the future. If you want to be a doctor or enroll in medical school, the road is open.
Do you want to make people happy for as long as a second? Also, do you want to live a richer and more free life? If the answer is straightforward and clear, then it's a big first barrier to becoming a doctor. The sense of fulfillment of spending life for the happiness of humans and the world is the source of the power to continue moving toward goals while solving problems. Doctors are doctors anywhere in the world. All the staff will support you with aspirations.
Local representative coordinator Yasuyuki Takagi
Representative of Romania Medicina Europeana
Romanian Chamber of Commerce & Industry Romania-Japan executive vice president
Romanian NPO Asociatia Culturula si Economica Romania-Japonia president
President of the Romanian Japanese Association (2003)
President of the Romanian Japanese Business Association (2005)
Chairman of the External Evaluation Committee of the Japanese School in Bucharest (2007)