Lewis Associates e-Newsletter
Volume 14 Issue 2
Published by Lewis Associates. Dr. Cynthia Lewis, PhD., Editor
with your comments. Enjoy!
February is a time for midterms, papers and cold weather. Try to read ahead before your lectures, so you can better understand those lectures, AND ask questions during and after class to clarify what you don’t understand. Use professors’ office hours often, use campus free tutoring services, and establish a strong WEEKLY study group WITH one or 2 other students who are earning A’s and B’s in this class. Start preparing for exams 1-2 weeks ahead! Cramming is NOT learning and will NOT pay off for cumulative finals or in upper division classes where you are expected to APPLY this information.
Watch for new videos to be posted each month on our Facebook page, including helpful hints for the application process.
Do you really want to be competitive?
1. Plan ... ahead!
2. Address your weaknesses. What are they?
- Science GPA?
- Test (MCAT, DAT) scores, or do you need to take the test for the first time?
- Clinical experiences? How meaningful are they?
- Service? What did you do to help others?
- No close relationships with faculty?
And, how long will it take to really improve? One term? 2 years? Be realistic!
So, whatever quest you have, or issue you want to discuss, Dr. Lewis is the best person to use for personal and academic advice. She's been doing it for 27 years, and "has heard it all". Why don't you let her help you?
This month's question on
Dr. Lewis' Facebook page is: "I am on a wait-list after interviewing. What do I do?" Part 1
Getting into medical, dental, pharmacy and the other health professions
schools is getting HARDER!
As usually happens in an economic downturn, more people are attracted
to stable careers like the health professions…competition is fierce!
How are YOU going to stand out from thousands of applicants?
Warning about student-run websites from Cornell Medical School Admissions staff:
"PLEASE do not encourage students to get information from web sites
administered by other students. From time to time, I look up the studentdoctor.net
site (for interview ratings) and I am appalled at the amount of misinformation
there. Most of the information given there will hurt students more than
Sick of rumors and false reports? Lewis Associates website has factual information that you can trust.
Welcome to Success Stories Newsletter!
How to Communicate With Us
to a health profession
Are You Ready for the Class of 2015 or 2016?
What Are Your Chances?
• This Amazing Commercial From Thailand Will Make You Cry
• 4 Shocking Facts about US Healthcare
• 'Common Courtesy' Lacking Among Doctors-in-Training
• Cleveland Clinic Names Top 10 Medical Innovations for 2014
• Why The Length Of Medical School Matters — But Not In The Way You Think
• As Makeup of Physician Compensation Changes, Disappointment Remains
• 5 top federal issues that will affect physicians in 2014
• Despite clear need, few residency programs teach cost-conscious care
• Uninsured rate drops as health law rolls out
• Are medical school rankings threatening the future of health care?
• Building more medical schools won’t solve patient access issues
• Medical student expelled after caught forging MDs' signatures
• Plan Ahead to Reduce Medical School Stress
• Consumers Expecting Free 'Preventive' Care Sometimes Surprised By Charges
• Teach Medical Students How To Be Placebos
• Young adults lack incentive to buy ObamaCare coverage
• Immigrants without legal status remain mostly in healthcare limbo
• How Qualified Is Your Doctor?
• 5 Simple Habits Can Help Doctors Connect With Patients
• What's the biggest barrier to practicing medicine today?
• Opinion: Medical schools must also instruct on health care policy
• Changes in medical education will make students integral to system solutions
• Maryland’s plan to upend health care spending
• Study: Medical students concerned about becoming desensitized to the needs of dying patient
• Find a Postbaccalaureate Premed Program That Fits You
• Medical school student becomes real-life hero during pretend examination
• Medical Students Discuss 'Red Flags' About the Future of Health Care
• Excelling under pressure: DOs share their insights, strategies
• Hero Next Door: DO paints a humanistic picture of medical education
• What surprised you most about your first semester of medical school?
• Yes, I fibbed about wanting to practice in a rural area—and now I might want to
• How schools are preparing students to cope with patient death
• D.O.’s International Practice Rights Map
• D.O.’s Around the World
• Robert Sunstein, DDS, Entering Class of 1991, UCLA School of Dentistry
• Matthew Ostrup, Entering Class of 2011, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine
• Jonathan, Entering Class of 2013, Edward Via College of Osteopathic Medicine
Success Story of the Month
• Yamah Amiri, Entering Class of 2014, University of Queensland Ochsner MBBS Program
Question of the Month
• Dr. Lewis' answer to this month's question: "I am on a wait-list after interviewing. What do I do?" Part 1
See our Facebook page, Notes tab.
Welcome to Lewis Associates!
Nearly one in ten Americans ages 20 to 24 is unemployed. But, health
care jobs remain an economic bright spot. The U.S. Department of
Labor expects the health sector to add more than 1.4 million workers over
the next ten years. Students in college and even high school can start
preparing now for a rewarding health career.
Are you ready?
Our Track Record
Entering Class of 2013...88% acceptance
Entering Class of 2012...100% acceptance
Entering Class of 2011...100% acceptance
Entering Class of 2010...86% acceptance
Entering Class of 2009...96% acceptance
Entering Class of 2008...96% acceptance
Entering Class of 2007...97% acceptance
Entering Class of 2006...89% acceptance
Entering Class of 2005...100% acceptance
Entering Class of 2004...100% acceptance
If you are interested in personalized advising from “The Best in
the Business,” (quote by Dr. Patrick Linson, Harvard Medical School
Alum who is the only Native American Radiation Oncologist on the planet!),
call Lewis Associates today to schedule YOUR personal assessment. Dr.
Lewis invests in you, so you may live up to your potential to be the best
applicant you can be!
How to Communicate
Lewis Associates absorbs Long Distance Charges
All phone conferences are made from our office to you. Marcia, our Administrative
Assistant, calls YOU at your appointment time.
Where are you
in your journey to a health profession?
In high school? Yes, we advise high school students,
particularly, those interested in BA-MD programs!
Just starting college? This is a scary time. Everything
is new…how do I meet all those new expectations?
Moving into your difficult upper division sciences as a college
junior? Possibly, the "dreaded organic chemistry"…
Re-entering as an "older" non-traditional student?
Re-establishing academic discipline…
We help prepare those of you submitting applications for medical
and dental Residency programs, too!
Whatever niche you fit, we advise students just like you.
Are you REALLY ready to apply for the Class of 2015 or 2016?
How do you know?
Use our Personal
Assessment--and you will be given your individual strategy
and path to your future! Then, if you use our advising, we help implement
your strategy! If it
were easy to do, all applicants would be accepted...and, that is not the
Many whom we advise may not yet be ready, and need to develop some aspect
of their background to become competitive. Best to apply when
you are ready, be competitive, and do it ONLY ONCE!
Let's work together to make that one-time application successful…contacting
us earlier is better so we can develop your strategy and address all those
difficult problems…months or years prior to application.
Why not set yourself up for success, rather than toy with the proposition
Gail Ruth, mother of Todd Ruth, Entering Class of
2010, Jefferson University Medical School
Just a short note here to let you know how appreciative we are
of all the wonderful help you gave to our son, Todd. He just received
his first 2 acceptances from his top choices, so we couldn't be more pleased.!
You were instrumental in guiding him as to which courses to take and gave
him invaluable help with his essays. Thanks once again for all your help
David and Maureen Lee, parents of Eric Lee, Entering Class of
2009, Saint Louis University School of Medicine
June, 2009: "Dr. Lewis, We just wanted to drop you a quick
note to say thank you for all of your strategic guidance, wise counsel,
encouragement, and mentoring to our son Eric on his journey to get into
medical school. That is quite a process!! Eric definitely took the "road
less traveled", majoring in philosophy, but he worked really hard
to get his science prerequisites under his belt. He benefited so much
from your experience, insight, and when needed, "tough love".
You kept him on track, and we thank you. We think he will be an excellent
physician. Perhaps some day we will meet. Again with gratitude, David
and Maureen Lee."
Michael Nevarez, Entering Class of 2006, Harvard University School
of Medicine, his first choice school
"Dr. Lewis was a wonderful guide and mentor as I embarked
on a medical career a number of years after graduating from Cal Poly (graduated
2001, applied to med school in 2006). She gave an honest assessment of
the strengths and weaknesses of my profile, and more importantly provided
specific and personalized ways in which I could address
my application and the process going forward. Her advice and experience
was invaluable and I am very happy to have worked with her."
Margaret Jolley, Entering Class of 2008, UC San Diego School of
Medicine, her first choice school
"I never would've made it without my weekly conference with the calm,
experienced Dr. Lewis. She kept me sane. I am so grateful for her guidance,
for her editing help, and for the confidence she instilled in me. She
is a genuinely caring committed Mentor who takes pride in helping our
dreams happen. I have urged every fellow student I know to call her. Let
her help you, too!"
Austin Yoder, Entering Class of 2009, Accepted to Uniformed
Services University for Health Sciences, Philadelphia Osteopathic-GA,
West Virginia Osteopathic, Tennessee Osteopathic, and
Kansas City Osteopathic
"I am utterly grateful to Dr. Lewis for all her help, guidance and
mentorship through the application process. I owe a great deal of my success
to date to her team."
Ariel Chairez, Entering Class 2004, Scholarship Awardee, University
of Wisconsin Medical School
"Dr. Lewis, I would like to thank you for all of your help.
Without your guidance, I would not have been accepted
into medical school this year. I am extremely happy to have been accepted
to one of the top medical schools in the country, and to have received
a scholarship of $130,000. For any student who questions the value
of your services, I can say that you have saved me $130,000 in tuition!
John Fiszer (Lawyer), Entering Class of 2005,
University Of Illinois at Chicago College of Medicine
Dr. Lewis' note: John was an Assistant State's Prosecuting Attorney in
Chicago, Illinois, when he contacted me in 2004. Finishing his 4th year
of medical school, he said: "I am really enjoying med school, and
I am thankful to Dr. Lewis for her help. Her methodical, disciplined approach
to the med school application process, as well as her insight into the
transition to med school were right on target."
Ali Warrick, Advisee
"Dear Dr. Lewis,
I appreciate your help in my transfer process to UC Berkeley. You have
been an integral part of the transition, and I would like to thank you
for your time and efforts. I know that your work is very thorough
and well thought out. In addition, I believe that you really care about
your students, and believe in each student's "right fit" in
a school. You lead many people toward a brighter future, and I would like
to say, 'Thank You!' for your contribution toward my academic goals. This
process has been much more enjoyable with your guidance. Thank you for
being so good at what you do."
S, Entering Class 2008, accepted with full scholarship
to Mayo Medical School
"I cannot thank Dr. Lewis enough for her support and invaluable advice.
When I came to her, I was apprehensive about the formidable task of applying
to medical school especially with my past academic and personal hardships.
She helped me see that overcoming these difficulties was a testament to
my strength, dedication, and diligence. One of the most surprising outcomes
of our relationship was that she was effective in helping me develop a
more positive self-image and conquer many of my insecurities. Without
her guidance and letter of evaluation, I would not have been able to earn
an acceptance to Mayo Medical School, which granted me a merit scholarship
that covers almost all of my tuition. I truly appreciate all of her help.
She went above and beyond her role as an Advisor by becoming a Mentor
to me. She is absolutely the best in the business!"
In order to be a competitive Class of 2015 or 2016 applicant,
you need to submit a quality application as evaluated by your clinical,
service and other experiences and your GPA-MCAT/DAT/GRE, etc. profile
in a timely fashion. This requires a well thought-out strategy to carry
you through the difficult year-long application process. If you use Dr.
Lewis' advising, we begin preparation early in the year BEFORE submission
of your application!
EARLY is always better, removes much of the pressure, and allows time to solve unforeseen problems and challenges.
What are your chances?
If you want to change your career, or reach your present career goal,
but do not know how to begin, or how to jump over all those hurdles, Lewis
Associates will advise you and implement strategies to change your life.
Dr. Lewis is thorough and professional.
Read on our website about
getting your Personal
Assessment done, then phone or email
us to get started! Dr. Lewis spends, on average, 7 hours developing
an effective strategy of taking you from where you are to where you want
You may be like our other Lewis Associates Advisees -- highly motivated
and intelligent -- but needing focus, guidance and specific technical
expertise. Dr. Lewis solves problems for her Advisees and finds opportunities
for them. Or, you may wish to use hourly advising to solve one specific
Dr. Lewis is a trained Biologist, having taught and directed her own research
programs for many years at two universities. She earned two postdoctoral
fellowships (one at NIH), received the 1990 NACADA Outstanding
Institutional Advising Program in the U.S. and directed her own Health
Careers Opportunity Program grant for 6 years, bringing $1 million to
her university while helping hundreds of disadvantaged
students enter health professions.
If you are serious about making your dreams to become a physician,
dentist, physician assistant, veterinarian, optometrist, podiatrist, naturopathic
physician, or pharmacist a reality--Dr. Lewis can help you.
We have made the difference for more than 800 alumni now training or practicing
in medicine over the last 26 years.
Dr. Lewis teaches Professionalism, Leadership, and Quality, and
sets high standards for her Advisees.
Lewis Associates will save you money and heartache on your preparation
and application process.
Contact the Health Career experts! For more
information email email@example.com.
This Amazing Commercial From Thailand Will Make You Cry
4 Shocking Facts about US Healthcare
'Common Courtesy' Lacking Among Doctors-in-Training
Johns Hopkins researchers say ‘etiquette-based’ communications needed to improve medical outcomes.
Cleveland Clinic Names Top 10 Medical Innovations for 2014
Bionic Eye for Restoring Sight in Patients with Inherited Retina Disease Ranks No. 1 on the Annual List
Why The Length Of Medical School Matters — But Not In The Way You Think
As Makeup of Physician Compensation Changes, Disappointment Remains
As the nature of physician compensation changes, one thing remains the same: disappointment by doctors with their current income.
5 top federal issues that will affect physicians in 2014
Despite clear need, few residency programs teach cost-conscious care
Although policymakers and educators agree that residents should be trained to deliver cost-conscious care, less than 15 percent of internal medicine residency programs have a formal curriculum to do so.
Uninsured rate drops as health law rolls out
The uninsured rate dropped modestly this month as expanded coverage rolled out under President Barack Obama's health care law, a major survey released Thursday has found.
Are medical school rankings threatening the future of health care?
One of the many important decisions a future physician will make in his or her career is the medical school they choose to attend.
Building more medical schools won’t solve patient access issues
Although total US medical school enrollment increased nearly 23% between 2000 and 2010, many of those newly minted physicians won’t choose primary care specialties nor will they settle in states with the most severe primary care shortages.
Medical student expelled after caught forging MDs' signatures
A University of Manitoba medical student has been expelled from school after forging signatures of doctors at the Health Sciences Centre in an effort to graduate.
Plan Ahead to Reduce Medical School Stress
Medical students are generally optimistic, goal-oriented and confident. While these traits can bring great success, they also may hinder realistic planning.
Consumers Expecting Free 'Preventive' Care Sometimes Surprised By Charges
The new health-care law encourages people to get the preventive services they need by requiring that most health plans cover cancer screenings, contraceptives and vaccines, among other things, without charging patients anything out of pocket. Some patients, however, are running up against coverage exceptions and extra costs when they try to get those services.
Teach Medical Students How To Be Placebos
"How we do our job is just as important as what we do," writes med student Karan Chhabra. Patients have come to expect a certain ritual from modern health care and treatment, and physicians should be specifically trained to be a part of it.
Young adults lack incentive to buy ObamaCare coverage
“Healthwatch” blog reports on a study released Tuesday by the conservative American Action Forum (AAF) which found “that the individual mandate penalty may never be substantial enough an incentive to get young adults to buy into the ObamaCare exchanges.” The study showed “after accounting for cost-sharing and subsidies in 2014, it would still be cheaper for 86 percent of young adults to forgo coverage and to pay the individual mandate instead.”
Immigrants without legal status remain mostly in healthcare limbo
As the Affordable Care Act generally expands coverage, those in the country illegally are largely at the mercy of their counties.
How Qualified Is Your Doctor?
Doctors face new requirements to keep up-to-date to stay certified.
5 Simple Habits Can Help Doctors Connect With Patients
Patients feel more satisfied with their care when their doctors take a minute to sit down beside them. But harried doctors often fail to remember niceties like that. All the memorization of medical school seems to crowd out common courtesy, especially for interns just starting to see patients.
What's the biggest barrier to practicing medicine today?
That's just one of the 10 questions the MedPage Today staff is asking clinicians, researchers, and leaders in their community to get their personal views on their chosen profession. Here's the answer to that question and the other nine from Lucian Leape, MD, of the Harvard School of Public Health.
Opinion: Medical schools must also instruct on health care policy
Rahul Rekhi, former special assistant to the Maryland secretary of health, says increased health policy training for medical students is necessary, and possible through online courses if need be. Otherwise, the future generation of physicians won't be equipped to participate in the national discussion on health care.
Changes in medical education will make students integral to system solutions
As medical schools better align how they teach with how students learn and the nation's health care needs, students will become vital contributors to improving the U.S. health care system—even while they're in training.
Maryland’s plan to upend health care spending
The Obama administration announced an ambitious health-care experiment that will make Maryland a test case for whether aggressive government regulation of medical prices can dramatically cut health spending.
Study: Medical students concerned about becoming desensitized to the needs of dying patient
The line between compassion and desensitization is troubling to medical students, according to a Loyola University study of third-years. Even as students must control their own emotions during patient care, they worry that they will become less and less sensitive to their patients' needs.
Find a Postbaccalaureate Premed Program That Fits You
Maybe you need to do postbac premed work because you chose medicine after graduating from undergrad, or perhaps you need to overcome some poor grades to improve your med school application. There are many options among postbac programs, and they are not all alike. Some may be better suited to your needs and circumstances than others. Here's some advice on picking the right program for you.
Medical school student becomes real-life hero during pretend examination
University of Virginia medical student Ryan Jones is being credited with saving the life of a standardized patient during a training exercise after Jones correctly diagnosed the actor's abdominal aortic aneurysm.
Medical Students Discuss 'Red Flags' About the Future of Health Care
Even though medical students are the next generation of practicing physicians, not much has been heard from them in the discussion of the direction of health care and medicine. David Freudberg of the radio series "Humankind" spoke with future physicians about where health care is headed.
Excelling under pressure: DOs share their insights, strategies
With the ever-mounting demands of medical care today, physicians have been forced to become more efficient, keep calm when stressed out, work more effectively with others, and delegate duties that nonphysicians can handle as well or better. Experienced DOs reveal the strengths physicians need to develop to succeed in the modern medical environment.
Hero Next Door: DO paints a humanistic picture of medical education
Professional artist and professor Gary Hoff, DO, champions the humanities and serves as an example of work-life balance for students at DMU-COM. "Dr. Hoff wants us to realize that medicine is not just a hard and dirty profession—that you can be a whole person and you can nurture yourself," says Audra Lloyd, OMS II.
What surprised you most about your first semester of medical school?
Five first-years detail their greatest revelations about medical school—and what these insights taught them about themselves. "Balance is the greatest challenge I have encountered so far," writes Kevin Ramirez, OMS I. "Medical school is not all books, exams and grades. It's more important to discover who you are in the midst of completing these tasks."
Yes, I fibbed about wanting to practice in a rural area—and now I might want to
Did you present yourself as a future rural physician to get into med school? Christen Brummett, OMS II, did. "All the while I was selling myself as a rural medicine enthusiast, I questioned whether practicing in pastoral Oklahoma would give me the lifestyle I was hoping for," she writes. Here's what she learned afterward.
How schools are preparing students to cope with patient death
With experienced physicians sometimes struggling to process patient death, medical students can lack good role models in end-of-life care. On clinical rotations, death is sometimes regarded as a taboo topic. To address these issues, several osteopathic medical schools have integrated classes and programs related to death and dying into their curricula.
D.O.’s International Practice Rights Map
Osteopathic physicians, or DOs, currently have unlimited practice rights in more than 65 countries, with partial practice rights in several more.
D.O.’s Around the World
Find these and other useful links on Lewisassoc.com's Links Page.
Robert Sunstein, DDS
Robert Sunstein, DDS, Entering Class of 1991, UCLA School of Dentistry
Jan. 27, 2014: "Hi Dr. Lewis, thank you for everything that you do. I have two orthodontic offices in San Diego and I see Tony Chammas, DDS every once and a while."
Matthew Ostrup, Entering Class of 2011, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine
Jan. 26, 2014: “Hello Dr. Lewis, I was accepted to several medical schools but chose UPenn due to it's reputation and its association with Wharton. I will be attending Wharton this fall to pursue an MBA, and I hope to graduate in 2016 with an MD/MBA degree. Penn is a wonderful place and I'm happy I have the opportunity to attend school here! Matt"
Jonathan & Erin
Jonathan, Entering Class of 2013, Edward Via College of Osteopathic Medicine
Jan. 30, 2014: "Hi Dr. Lewis, nice to hear from you! Everything is going well here at VCOM. The curriculum is keeping me busy with several tests every week, but I am really loving my classmates and faculty and everything that I am learning. I am also starting a bioethics film series that will screen every block. My wedding was wonderful and too short. It seems like just yesterday, but Erin and I just celebrated our 6 month anniversary, when I was home last break. Again, great to hear from you! Best, Jonathan"
Yamah Amiri, Entering Class of 2014, University of Queensland Ochsner MBBS Program
My success story began with the disappointing realization that optimism is not enough to get you where you want to go. I was devastated when I failed to get into the my top choices for college. However, every failure creates an opportunity for success. I realized that I had no idea how to successfully apply to college because no one in my family had gone to college, and I did not think to use my college counselor because I did not know they existed.
As a result, my failure became a promise to not allow myself to fail when it came to getting into medical school. I knew I needed better grades and the MCAT would be significant. But, after attending a Stanford medical student mentorship program and the UC Davis Pre-med conference, I realized I needed a lot more. My undergraduate (San Jose State University) did not provide a pre-med advisor nor did we have a great pre-med club, so I found Dr. Lewis. One of my classmates was one of her students and I felt really encouraged to have my worries answered when she came to my campus for an hour talk. My first encounter with her was amazing because she addressed my biggest worry at the time, which was the circulating myth that medical schools do not like state college students. I was surprised at how efficient and thorough Dr. Lewis was with our introduction meeting when she was taking a personal history that began from my birth. At the time, I did not realize the significance until I was preparing for my MCAT and doing my applications for medical school. Although I was a very good student, I still did not have a strong grasp of what medical schools expected of me outside of school because they give you this generic statement of “you can do anything you like.” I needed structure and guidance. Dr. Lewis was a tremendous help by focusing on the type of activities I should participate in and still let me choose activities I liked the most. She inspired me to pursue things I never imaged myself doing like starting a student organization.
One of my biggest roadblocks was the MCAT. Dr. Lewis initial personal history taking gave her a hunch that I had test taking difficulties, which turned out to be true. As I worried that I would never accomplish this daunting step in the process, Dr. Lewis connected me with the proper people who can address my specific issues to improve. She also checked on my MCAT progression every week. Her organization made all the difference in my preparation.
My next big hurdle was writing my personal statement, work and activities, and secondaries. With so much different advice circulating through the internet, it was difficult to know how to properly write the essay. Dr. Lewis had me began writing my personal statement about 7 months before applications opened. While all my friends were confused as to why I was starting so early, I was getting endless help by Dr. Lewis. She helped me by letting me know what admission committees where interested in knowing, how to organize my essay, and we went through 18 drafts before we were happy with the final draft.
Overall, Dr. Lewis made all the difference when it came to getting accepted to medical school of my choice. This is a long and tough journey that will challenge you in every possible way. It was great to know that I had someone in my corner who believed in me. With the weekly meetings, she ensured I did not got lazy or fall behind on my commitments. When I had worries or questions, they were answered quickly. I can’t thank Dr. Lewis enough for helping me getting closer to reaching my dreams of becoming a physician.
Email to Dr. Lewis if you wish to communicate about medical schools or other issues or to contact those profiled in Success Stories: firstname.lastname@example.org
question of the month... see Facebook, Notes tab
By Dr. Cynthia Lewis, PhD
"I am on a wait-list after interviewing. What do I do?" Part 1
We will feature an important question each month. Please submit one that interests you for Dr. Lewis to answer. Send your questions to email@example.com with 'Newsletter Question' in the subject line.
lewis associates advising
Lewis Associates specializes in personal, effective and professional
premedical advising and placement for traditional and non-traditional
applicants. Often, non-traditional students are older than 21 years
of age, career changers, international applicants or second-round applicants
for admission to health professions school.
Lewis Associates' services meet the needs of all types of students from
pre-applicants to applicants, including hourly advising support for
specific needs. Click
"It's never too late to be who you might have been."
If this is how YOU feel, then, maybe Lewis Associates is the place
for you. Lewis Associates provides Mentoring and Coaching through
the rigorous and often circuitous pre-health preparation and application
process. Other consultants may support programs like Law and Business
or graduate school -- not Lewis Associates. We are the experts in
Health Professions based on 26 years of a successful
Call or email today to set your first appointment!
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