Before Getting Started | Program Year 1 | Program Year 2 | Program Year 3
- Show the results and write your final thesis research project: you have accomplished your research question.
- Prepare an abstract for submission to the ASH annual meeting: If you have an ongoing project in hematology, consider preparing an abstract for submission to the upcoming ASH annual meeting. Presenting at the ASH annual meeting will provide you with networking opportunities, and demonstrates your interest within specific areas of hematology. Deadline for abstract submission is usually August (check Annual Meeting section for details).
- Join ASH: ASH provides valuable discounts and resources to trainees that will help them further their careers, and allow you to apply and avail of certain grants and programs that ASH offers its members. It is also a prerequisite to discounted registration fee at the ASH annual meeting. ASH Applications for Associate membership are processed throughout the year until early November.
- Attend the AMEH Annual Meeting usually held each year in April, the Agrupación Mexicana para el Estudio de la Hematología (AMEH) is the nation’s largest Hematologists Society Meeting.
- Consider in giving talks in local meetings: don’t miss the opportunity of giving talks at local meetings in order to share information with other colleagues or with medical students.
- Ask a professor and participate: all the effort of your research should be published as an article, either in national or international journals.
- Expand your knowledge, attend conferences. Attending conferences at your institution (within your division, department, and undergraduate/graduate departments).
- ASH Annual Meeting: be ready to attend the ASH Annual Meeting and don’t forget the Trainee Day. You can use the ASH Training section to find information on how to move through the meeting.
- If applicable: be ready to write your annual promotion final exam.
- Trainee AMEH update: if possible attend the AMEH annual trainee update held in Mexico City.
- Board final evaluation: be prepared to write your final Mexican Hematology Board exam and become a recognized and certified Hematologist.
- Finding a job: possibly you can apply for a public or private institutions that requires hematologists, or decide for private practice.
back to top