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    MBBS IN ABROAD WITH OUT NEET. Qualifying the NEET entrance exam is not mandatory for students already pursuing their MBBS from other countries, Ministry of Health and Family Welfare on February 22, 2018, has clarified. The ministry made its stand clear in response to the grievances it received from the students who are currently enrolled in MBBS programmes abroad. The Ministry has put to rest the concerns of these students by confirming that this rule will be in force only from NEET 2018 onwards and will be implemented prospectively from the month of May. “The decision will be implemented prospectively i.e. from May–2018. Thus, students who have already taken admission under current regulations to pursue primary medical course by taking Eligibility Certificate from MCI are exempted from qualifying NEET, ” the press note states. Contact us for more details about ABROAD MBBS:http://www.teccraipur.com/mapview/21-260021472846/81-6422658786178 As declared by the Ministry on February 13, 2018, the Medical Council of India (MCI) had amended the Screening Test Regulations, 2002, making it mandatory to qualify NEET to pursue MBBS in foreign institutes. Until recently, Indian students interested in pursuing medical courses abroad were required to obtain an Eligibility Certificate from the MCI after clearing Class XII. If they wished to return and practise or study further in India, they were required to appear in and qualify a screening test known as the Foreign Medical Graduates Examination (FMGE). However, the MCI believed this system was flawed since many foreign medical institutions and Universities admitted Indian students without proper assessment or screening of their academic abilities, and subsequently, most of these students failed in the FMGE upon their return. Therefore, it was decided that the result of NEET would function as an appropriate Eligibility Certificate for such persons, provided that all the other eligibility criteria for admission to MBBS courses is met as stipulated in the ’Regulations on Graduate Medical Education, 1997’. What the new rule means is that all candidates interested in pursuing MBBS abroad can do so as per their wish, but if they fail to qualify NEET, they will not be allowed to appear for the FMGE, and therefore be unable to practise or study further in India in the future. Also, instead of approaching the MCI for eligibility certificate for foreign admissions, qualifying NEET as per the specified category-wise percentile will be enough for all candidates interested in pursuing MBBS abroad. According to the media reports, the percentage of Indian students pursuing medical education abroad is the highest in China and Russia. There are approximately 7, 000 students pursuing MBBS from abroad and all of them will be required to appear for the FMGE when returning in case they wish to become doctors in India. As of now, the medical graduates who complete both their under graduation and post-graduation from countries like the United States of America, United Kingdom, Australia, Canada and New Zealand are not required to take the FMGE. They can directly register themselves with Medical Council of India or their State Medical Council upon returning. However, these students will also be required to clear NEET before joining the institute of their choice abroad.
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    Bachelor of Ayurvedic Medicine and Surgery (BAMS) is an integrated Indian Degree in the medical field. This degree programme is conferred to those students who studied the modern medicines and traditional Ayurveda. Ayurveda is one of the ancient medical systems of the world. It traces its roots to the Vedic period. It is not only providing the cure but also prevent the recurrence of diseases. According to the Ayurvedic, there are only three kinds of dysfunctions or disorders in human body Kapha, Pitta and Vata. These dysfunctions are commonly called as the Dosha in Ayurvedic terminology. Kapha meant Phlegm (water and earth), Pitta meant Bile (fire & water) and Vata meant Wind (air and space). Ayurvedic says that a person got ill when he gets out of the harmony of said three doshas. ADMISSION OPEN 2019 Dev Bhoomi Group of institute Dehradun......................Apply Now The Ayurvedic system of medical care is based on the concept where the natural healing capacity of the body is being enhanced by the Ayurvedic therapy. The Ayurvedic treatment includes the reducing symptoms, eliminating impurities, reducing worry, increasing resistance of disease and increasing harmony of patient’s life. The Ayurvedic system is a trustful medical system in order to the cure, prevent and rejuvenate. Yes, it takes more time to make the patient fit as before, but once the patient has been treated through this medical system, he will find him better than before he was. In short……. “BAMS (Bachelor of Ayurvedic Medicine and Surgery) is an undergraduate degree programme in old and ancient Ayurvedic medical system containing the prevention and cure to the body by increasing the harmony of kapha, pitta and vata”. BAMS (Bachelor of Ayurvedic Medicine and Surgery) is the opening degree in Ayurvedic medicine and surgery system, treating the humanity since long past. Get Latest Career Notification about BAMS course, by entering your details below: Name* Mobile* Email* State* Course Bachelor of Ayurvedic Medicine & Surgery (BAMS) is a graduate degree course in Ayurvedic system. This degree is awarded after the completion of 5 years and 6 month degree programme containing the 4 and 1/2 year academic session and one year internship programme with live practical. The UG degree course is separated in three sections of 1.5 years each. These sections called as the three professional courses. In first professional course the students are taught about the anatomy, physiology and history of Ayurvedic system. In second course they are taught about the toxicology and pharmacology and the final course contains the surgery, ENT, skin, obstetrics and gynaecology. The entire course contains the modern anatomy, principles of medicines, physiology, social and preventive medicines, forensic medicine, principle of surgery, toxicology, ENT, botany and pharmacology. The graduates use the title “Vaidyar” before their name (abbreviation is Vr.) Also Check: Courses after 12th Specializations: The specializations in this field are as the following: Padartha Vigyan Sharir Rachana Sharir Kriya Swasth Vritta Rasa Shastra Agad Tantra Rog & Vikriti Vigyan Charak Samhita Prasuti and Stri Roga Kaumara Bhritya Kayachikitsa Shallya Tantra Shalakya Tantra Charak Samhita Eligibility & Admission The basic requirement for the eligibility to get the admission to BAMS programme is qualifying the 10+2 examination with science stream. The candidate must have the physics, chemistry and biology in 12th class. Career & Jobs Day by day, the scope of Ayurvedic is overlapping to the other medical system not only in India but also in the world. In many cases the people have taken the experience for the trustfulness of the Ayurvedic system and medicines treating for the chronic and non-healable disease. In many cases, when the allopathic system becomes a failure with a particular disease and surrenders, the Ayurvedic medicine does the magical effect to rejuvenate the illness or the patient. The career opportunity after the completion of BAMS is not only in India but also in foreign countries. Many organizations are working in the manufacturing and research field in abroad are requiring the professional in this field. The candidate having the BAMS (Bachelor of Ayurvedic Medicine and Surgery) degree is eligible to be called as a doctor and eligible to do the private practice. Job opportunities also exists in government sector. One can get job in government ayurveda hospital as ayurvedic pharmacist. After the completion of this course, candidates also have opportunity to open their own retail shop of Ayurveda medicines. Teaching field is also open for BAMS graduates. They can find employment in private and government ayurveda Institutes. Job profiles: The job profiles after completing the BAMS programme are as the following: Lecturer Scientist Therapist Category manager Business development officer Sales representatives Product manager Pharmacist Jr. clinical trial coordinator Medical representative Ayurvedic doctor Sales executive Area sales manager Assistant claim manager health Manager – internal audit Salary The salary in the medical field is the benchmark for other job profiles in different field. Some universities provide the stipend around 40 thousand to 50 thousand per month to the post-graduate doctors in Ayurvedic field. In the job an Ayurvedic professional may get the salary from Rs. 20, 000 to Rs. 50000 according the role and nature of his/her job profile. Recruiters or Employers: Here some of the employment areas for the professionals who have done the BAMS programme: Clinical trials Healthcare community Life science industries Pharmaceutical industries Education Healthcare IT Insurance On duty doctor Nursing home Spa resort Ayurvedic resort Panchkarma ashram Government/ private hospitals dispensaries colleges research institutes
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    How the Internet Has Changed Everyday Life Change | Communication | Culture | Internet | education boards in india The Internet has turned our existence upside down. It has revolutionized communications, to the extent that it is now our preferred medium of everyday communication. In almost everything we do, we use the Internet. Ordering a pizza, buying a television, sharing a moment with a friend, sending a picture over instant messaging. Before the Internet, if you wanted to keep up with the news, you had to walk down to the newsstand when it opened in the morning and buy a local edition reporting what had happened the previous day. But today a click or two is enough to read your local paper and any news source from anywhere in the world, updated up to the minute. The Internet itself has been transformed. In its early days—which from a historical perspective are still relatively recent—it was a static network designed to shuttle a small freight of bytes or a short message between two terminals; it was a repository of information where content was published and maintained only by expert coders. Today, however, immense quantities of information are uploaded and downloaded over this electronic leviathan, and the content is very much our own, for now we are all commentators, publishers, and creators. In the 1980s and 1990s, the Internet widened in scope to encompass the IT capabilities of universities and research centers, and, later on, public entities, institutions, and private enterprises from around the world. The Internet underwent immense growth; it was no longer a state-controlled project, but the largest computer network in the world, comprising over 50, 000 sub-networks, 4 million systems, and 70 million users. The emergence of web 2.0 in the first decade of the twenty-first century was itself a revolution in the short history of the Internet, fostering the rise of social media and other interactive, crowd-based communication tools. The Internet was no longer concerned with information exchange alone: it was a sophisticated multidisciplinary tool enabling individuals to create content, communicate with one another, and even escape reality. Today, we can send data from one end of the world to the other in a matter of seconds, make online presentations, live in parallel “game worlds, ” and use pictures, video, sound, and text to share our real lives, our genuine identity. Personal stories go public; local issues become global. The rise of the Internet has sparked a debate about how online communication affects social relationships. The Internet frees us from geographic fetters and brings us together in topic-based communities that are not tied down to any specific place. Ours is a networked, globalized society connected by new technologies. The Internet is the tool we use to interact with one another, and accordingly poses new challenges to privacy and security. Information technologies have wrought fundamental change throughout society, driving it forward from the industrial age to the networked era. In our world, global information networks are vital infrastructure—but in what ways has this changed human relations? The Internet has changed business, education, government, healthcare, and even the ways in which we interact with our loved ones—it has become one of the key drivers of social evolution. The changes in social communication are of particular significance. Although analogue tools still have their place in some sectors, new technologies are continuing to gain ground every day, transforming our communication practices and possibilities—particularly among younger people. The Internet has removed all communication barriers. Online, the conventional constraints of space and time disappear and there is a dizzyingly wide range of communicative possibilities. The impact of social media applications has triggered discussion of the “new communication democracy.” The development of the Internet today is being shaped predominantly by instant, mobile communications. The mobile Internet is a fresh revolution. Comprehensive Internet connectivity via smartphones and tablets is leading to an increasingly mobile reality: we are not tied to any single specific device, and everything is in the cloud. People no longer spend hours gazing at a computer screen after work or class; instead, they use their mobile devices to stay online everywhere, all the time. Anyone failing to keep abreast of this radical change is losing out on an opportunity. COMMUNICATION OPPORTUNITIES CREATED BY THE INTERNET The Internet has become embedded in every aspect of our day-to-day lives, changing the way we interact with others. This insight struck me when I started out in the world of social media. I created my first social network in 2005, when I was finishing college in the United States—it had a political theme. I could already see that social media were on the verge of changing our way of communicating, helping us to share information by opening up a new channel that cuts across conventional ones. That first attempt did not work out, but I learned from the experience.I get the feeling that in many countries failure is punished too harshly—but the fact is, the only surefire way of avoiding failure is to do nothing at all. I firmly believe that mistakes help you improve; getting it wrong teaches you how to get it right. Creativity, hard work, and a positive attitude will let you achieve any goal. In 2006, after I moved to Spain, I created Tuenti. Tuenti (which, contrary to widespread belief, has nothing to do with the number 20; it is short for “tu entidad, ” the Spanish for “your entity”) is a social communication platform for genuine friends. From the outset, the idea was to keep it simple, relevant, and private. That’s the key to its success. I think the real value of social media is that you can stay in touch from moment to moment with the people who really matter to you. Social media let you share experiences and information; they get people and ideas in touch instantly, without frontiers. Camaraderie, friendship, and solidarity—social phenomena that have been around for as long as humanity itself—have been freed from the conventional restrictions of space and time and can now thrive in a rich variety of ways. Out of all the plethora of communication opportunities that the Internet has opened up, I would highlight the emergence of social media and the way they have intricately melded into our daily lives. Social media have changed our personal space, altering the way we interact with our loved ones, our friends, and our sexual partners; they have forced us to rethink even basic daily processes like studying and shopping; they have affected the economy by nurturing the business startup culture and electronic commerce; they have even given us new ways to form broad-based political movements. The Internet and Education The Internet has clearly impacted all levels of education by providing unbounded possibilities for learning. I believe the future of education is a networked future. People can use the Internet to create and share knowledge and develop new ways of teaching and learning that captivate and stimulate students’ imagination at any time, anywhere, using any device. By connecting and empowering students and educators, we can speed up economic growth and enhance the well-being of society throughout the world. We should work together, over a network, to build the global learning society. The network of networks is an inexhaustible source of information. What’s more, the Internet has enabled users to move away from their former passive role as mere recipients of messages conveyed by conventional media to an active role, choosing what information to receive, how, and when. The information recipient even decides whether or not they want to stay informed.
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    Career options available after Completion of MBBS in Abroad. According to reports, students after graduating from foreign Medical Colleges can possibly now practice in India without any exams and test. The proposal is expected to be out soon by ministry of Law and Justice. This step has been taken to address the problem of acute shortage of good and qualified doctors in India. The present law allows Indian students to study MBBS from any recognised foreign medical University, however these students need to clear a screening test before practising in India. Mbbs-in-Abroad But now, government is in the favour of giving Medical Council of India a nod of letting Doctors practice in their own country without any test or exam. Doctors from all over the world can now indulge and practice as they want, this would increase the human resource in medical field. As of now, Students who got their medical Degrees from USA, Canada, New Zealand and Australia can practice medical profession in Indian without giving Medical Test or Exam, but for students with a degree from other countries, would also be able to work in India without giving any test, according to the new rule. After completing medical studies from foreign country, students have a lot of options to follow. Few of the career choices that one can opt for are listed below: Clinical Practices with the degree : One can start their own clinic after studying MBBS from abroad. These clinical practices involves two Sectors, One is government sector and the second is Private sector. In case of government sector, one can be recruited as a regular doctor for full time or on contract basis. Working as a regular doctor in government sector gets you a 50% quota in postgraduate admissions in the state of Andhra Pradesh. While in Private sector, one can join a corporate hospital or can run their own clinic. Going for speciality after MBBS: After completing MBBS, this is the most common option that every student wants to opt for, but unfortunately there are very few seats in postgraduate course, this makes it hard for students to keep up with their interest in the subject. Usually students take a one or a two year break to prepare for the PG entrance. There are several options when it comes to going for specialization, one is a 3 year M.D/M.S Course, another is 2 year PG Diploma course. USMLE (United states Medical Licensing Exam): It is a 3 step procedure exam for students who are willing to study in US after MBBS. Many Indian students at times fail to clear USMLE. Also the cost of doing USMLE is quite high. Even After clearing the exam, one is not secured to be able to study the same because of inability to secure US residency, which is mandatory for USMLE. Research: For some, the studies just doesn’t end after 5-6 years of MBBS degree, they rely on their will to learn and invent more. There are around 45 PhD courses after MBBS that has been recognized by MCI in India. Duration of a PhD course is of 3 years. The most renowned research institute in India is the ICMR (Indian council for medical research). A degree from here adds 7 stars to your profile. Hospital Management : After MBBS abroad, students can go for MHA, i.e Masters in Hospital Management. It is a fast developing sector in today’s time, and offers a good career scope for the students with Medical Background.
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