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Radiology :: Program Information
Johns Hopkins U
State: Maryland
Freida: 420-23-11-077
Positions: 8
Years: 4
Average USMLE Step 1 Score of interviewed applicants: 1
Average USMLE Step 2 Score of interviewed applicants: 263
Percentage of applicants offered interviews who were AOA: 0%

Applied, Received Interview:
00099, University of Kansas, Step 1: 262, Step 2: 269, AOA
00101, Columbia University, Step 1: 239, Step 2: 242, AOA
00108, SUNY Downstate, Step 1: 233, Step 2: 236
00119, Anonymous, Step 1: 253, Step 2: 236
00141, New York University, Step 1: 260, Step 2: 250, AOA
00205, Anonymous, Step 1: 255, AOA
00226, Jefferson Medical College, Step 1: 271, Step 2: 269, AOA
00230, Baylor College, Step 1: 255
00232, Anonymous, Step 1: 251, Step 2: 252
00234, Anonymous, Step 1: 255, Step 2: 269, AOA
00257, University of Oklahoma, Step 1: 262, Step 2: 273, AOA
00295, University of Illinois, Step 1: 259, Step 2: 260, AOA
00321, Baylor College, Step 1: 265, Step 2: 273, AOA
00338, University of Texas, Houston, Step 1: 263, AOA
00379, Baylor College, Step 1: 271, Step 2: 269, AOA
00403, Anonymous, Step 1: 232, Step 2: 254, AOA
00416, University of Washington, Step 1: 256, Step 2: 255, AOA
00430, Washington University in St. Louis, Step 1: 266
00446, Anonymous, Step 1: 238, Step 2: 251, AOA
00447, University of Iowa, Step 1: 247, Step 2: 249, AOA
00466, University of Arizona, Step 1: 253, Step 2: 272, AOA
00497, Anonymous, Step 1: 272, Step 2: 279
00500, Northwestern University, Step 1: 258, AOA
00501, Drexel University, Step 1: 261, Step 2: 241, AOA
00509, University of Wisconsin, Step 1: 236, Step 2: 257, AOA
00512, Anonymous, Step 1: 273, Step 2: 264, AOA
00522, Anonymous, Step 1: 252, Step 2: 254, AOA
00524, University of North Carolina, Step 1: 263, Step 2: 278, AOA
00532, Anonymous, Step 1: 243
00547, University of Florida, Step 1: 262, Step 2: 266, AOA
00556, Anonymous, Step 1: 264, Step 2: 272, AOA
00561, University of California, San Diego, Step 1: 273, Step 2: 279
00569, George Washington University, Step 1: 263, Step 2: 256, AOA
00571, Vanderbilt University, Step 1: 257
00578, University of Texas, Houston, Step 1: 247, Step 2: 261, AOA
00583, Boston University, Step 1: 250, Step 2: 265
00605, University of Illinois, Step 1: 261, Step 2: 268, AOA
00620, Anonymous, Step 1: 266, Step 2: 274, AOA
00650, Anonymous, Step 1: 251, Step 2: 243
00664, Albert Einstein of Yeshiva University, Step 1: 250, Step 2: 258
02022, Columbia University, Step 1: 273, Step 2: 267
02131, Anonymous, Step 1: 254, Step 2: 275, AOA
02341, University of Oklahoma, Step 1: 246, Step 2: 235, AOA
02439, Anonymous, Step 1: 266, Step 2: 281, AOA
02618, Boston University, Step 1: 251, Step 2: 252
02641, Anonymous, Step 1: 253, AOA
02647, Morehouse School of Medicine, Step 1: 260, AOA
02691, Morehouse School of Medicine, Step 1: 260, AOA
02726, Anonymous, Step 1: 267, Step 2: 262
02728, Emory University, Step 1: 237, Step 2: 276

Applied, No Interview:
00076, Anonymous, Step 1: 228, Step 2: 253
00078, George Washington University, Step 1: 224, Step 2: 238, AOA
00090, Anonymous, Step 1: 254, Step 2: 249
00106, Anonymous, Step 1: 252, Step 2: 236, AOA
00107, University of South Alabama, Step 1: 249, Step 2: 246, AOA
00111, Anonymous, Step 1: 251, Step 2: 243
00113, Anonymous, Step 1: 244, Step 2: 267
00124, , Step 1: 244, Step 2: 231
00154, Anonymous, Step 1: 246, Step 2: 261, AOA
00164, Anonymous, Step 1: 263, Step 2: 259, AOA
00165, Anonymous, Step 1: 255, Step 2: 261, AOA
00170, University of Texas, Galveston, Step 1: 256, Step 2: 254, AOA
00199, Anonymous, Step 1: 249, Step 2: 260, AOA
00208, Anonymous, Step 1: 244, Step 2: 242
00223, Anonymous, Step 1: 224, Step 2: 209
00227, Anonymous, Step 1: 250, Step 2: 255, AOA
00233, Anonymous, Step 1: 221
00235, Rosalind Franklin University, Step 1: 231, Step 2: 210
00240, Anonymous, Step 1: 248, Step 2: 250
00242, Anonymous, Step 1: 224, Step 2: 254
00316, Anonymous, Step 1: 265
00317, SUNY Buffalo, Step 1: 255, Step 2: 240, AOA
00327, Anonymous, Step 1: 252
00331, Morehouse School of Medicine, Step 1: 250, Step 2: 240
00339, Anonymous, Step 1: 260
00346, Anonymous, Step 1: 261, Step 2: 258, AOA
00348, University of Tennessee, Step 1: 258, AOA
00395, Drexel University, Step 1: 247
00450, Medical College of Georgia, Step 1: 257, Step 2: 237
00458, UMDNJ - Osteopathic Medicine, Step 1: 245
00470, Georgetown University, Step 1: 255
00474, Anonymous, Step 1: 241, Step 2: 258
00478, Anonymous, Step 1: 244, Step 2: 246, AOA
00489, Anonymous, Step 1: 244
00505, Anonymous, Step 1: 240, Step 2: 244
00535, Anonymous, Step 1: 239
00536, Jefferson Medical College, Step 1: 254, AOA
00548, Anonymous, Step 1: 246, Step 2: 255
00552, Anonymous, Step 1: 242, Step 2: 267
00559, Case Western Reserve University, Step 1: 254, Step 2: 262
00565, University of Michigan, Step 1: 254, Step 2: 263
00570, Anonymous, Step 1: 260, Step 2: 257
00572, Anonymous, Step 1: 246, Step 2: 259, AOA
00576, Columbia University, Step 1: 256, Step 2: 261
00586, Anonymous, Step 1: 245, AOA
00588, University of Texas, Houston, Step 1: 243, Step 2: 255, AOA
00591, Anonymous, Step 1: 191, Step 2: 220
00647, Anonymous, Step 1: 242, Step 2: 257, AOA
00662, Anonymous, Step 1: 252, Step 2: 235, AOA
00668, Anonymous, Step 1: 234, Step 2: 249

Interview Experiences
huge on research
Siegelman really stresses research during his presentation. Magid is very nice. Residents were surprisingly cool, and almost everyone I talked to was headed for private practice.
The PD grilled me on research and desire to do academics. Even pimped me on a case (showed me an aortic aneurysm asking what was what) Only antagonistic interview of the entire year.
Very nice faculty and very nice interviewers. 2 of them were residents.
Hopkins is a great name brand and you will hear about this during your interview day. Interviews, except for one guy, are generally relaxed with getting to know you type questions. They did try to sell Baltimore.
Great place Suprisingly nice interviews.
Fantastic program
5-6 10 minute interviews. Kind of felt a little weird. Most people were cool and down-to-earth.
Got pimped during interview!
6 11-minute interviews - felt very rushed. Faculty are nice, a little odd, but friendly when you engage them. Some of the residents are pretty cool, some are super nerdy. Only met a few of them, most did not come to the applicant lunch.
Interview speed-date style.
Ranked #5.
I was really impressed by the interview day. The only odd thing was their interview format. I think it was 7 interviewers for 10 minutes. I was extremely nervous. PD is awesome, but she comes off as distant in the interview.
Unbelievable! Very well-organized PD is very business-like which makes you feel that she really takes control and insures residents get what they want/need (& all residents said she does)
great, very efficient, beautiful facilities
6 short interviews, custom MMs
Laid back, great
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Program Advantages
incredible medical facilities, Stan Siegelman (a true legend)
Awesome residents. Johns Hopkins. Flexible program. Strong program.
Great rep, good opportunities for research.
They ranked me - that was a HUGE advantage for me! Very friendly atmosphere. Extremely impressive residents. Tons of equipment, huge department, really nice facilities. NIH director was old rads department chair at Hopkins.
World class faculty/hospital with amazing residents and education. Research opportunities are as good as they get in most all areas of radiology. All doors will be open to you when done training here. Residents happy.
JHH name. Top faculty and clinical load. Need I say more, it's JHH!
It's Hopkins.
Great reputation. Great equipment and pathology exposure.
Reputation of hospital. Strong departments all around.
#1 hospital, can't go wrong
Phenomenol teaching, faculty, and pathology.
duh.
Gorgeous facilities, lots of money and resident benefits, outstanding reputation. I think a resident would truly get a world-class education here.
Most impressive hospital I interviewed at, period.
Strong program. The residents were very impressive. One first year resident picked out hampton's hump on a CXR during noon conference (no joke). Saw the abnormality and included infarct on his differential. Turned out to be correct.
It's Hopkins. You had the huge, older names in radiology. Hugely impressive noon conference. Residents were some of the best, clinically, I've seen on the interview trail. Obviously great training going on here.
It's Hopkins... Very high volume (one of the senior residents told me he reads ~40 CTs/day on average despite all the fellows! Brand new Bloomberg Children's hospital & another building for ICU worth $1 billion Very very dedicated to teaching! Residen
Best facilities, organized, great benefits, great name, research, awesome.
Great new hospital, fantastic didactics, great research, great PD. Impressive program.
lots of perks, every possible resource you could want to massage that ego, I loved it
very impressive. Best facilities of all programs I saw. Great didactics. Cheap cost of living.
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Program Disadvantages
Baltimore
residents were not very sociable
For some, Baltimore (I kind of liked it).
Painted themselves as academic or die (may or may not be the actual prevailing atmosphere, but definitely the impression given at the interview).
They say Baltimore is, but have lived in Philly and Saint Louis which are supposed to be horrible dangerous cities and had a great time in both. Plan on living in Federal Hill, Canton, or some other interesting Inner Harbor neighborhood.
You'll hear this again and again about Hopkins but its greatest disadvantage is most likely its location. Baltimore looked fine to me but there is a crime problem. Residents downplay this and emphasize the nicer residential areas they commute from.
Baltimore. Some don;t like Hopkins intensity. I loved it overall.
The area surrounding the hospital is not the greatest, but improving. It seems like most residents live some distance from the hospital. Also, peds is apparently not that strong here.
Residents have to compete with fellows for work. Baltimore is dangerous.
Baltimore.
Baltimore, but I've been there for 3.5 years and its really not that bad. PD and other faculty were nice enough but not particularly friendly. Didn't really connect with anyone I met there - couldn't see myself working with them for 4 years.
Seemed a little more 'uptight' than some of the other programs.
Baltimore. Didn't click with the PD; I also know a resident/fellow who had a bad experience with her.
None really.
Residents were smart, but a bit weird.
Some residents are a little nerdy/techy
Baltimore is dangerous but you can live elsewhere easily.
Baltimore is Detroit on the Atlantic.
Nice part of b-more is small.
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