November 20, 2017 § 8 Comments

It’s midnight on Sunday and I actually had to force myself to stop studying and go to bed. At this point, I honestly feel like I could just go on forever, until my body is nothing but a pile of dust. I think this last little spurt of motivation and energy is because I can finally see the finish line. I need to be careful though, because this finish line is not actually a finish line…it’s another marathon. It’s THE marathon. And if I go sprinting towards it, there won’t be anything left of me when it actually counts. 
Today I finished my second round of UWORLD. Together with the NBMES and UWORLD simulation exam I’ve done, that brings me to around 6,000 questions reviewed for this exam. I did all of my questions in blocks of 40 (timed and random) and it took me anywhere from two to eight hours (if not more) to review a block (to read through the explanations and cover corresponding theory).

Tomorrow, I’ll start my day with my last simulation exam before the real thing on Friday. I’m a little nervous because getting a bad result will really destroy my confidence. As I get closer and closer to this exam, I feel myself losing control of my ability to rationalize and to quell my fears and anxiety. I’ve put so much time, energy and money into this exam and I’m scared that I’ll blow it. That I’ll sit there and know nothing. I know that’s not the case, but again, rational thought and control are segmented now (just like the lesions of temporal arteritis). Yes, social skills are still on point. 

Otherwise, I’m going through my endless notes and flashcards, rehearsing my mnemonics and trying not to let my mind wander into any dark places. I can’t believe this week is finally here…

Indication of my mental state – this just had my laughing HYSTERICALLY for a good 2 minutes straight:


September 7, 2017 § 4 Comments

The date is set! There’s no turning back now.

Registering for Step 1 is a pretty long process (really a lot of waiting). First, you have to register with ECFMG. Once that is assessed, you are sent an ID number and eligible to apply for a three-month exam window (I chose September to November). Then you need to submit a form to your university, who then has to send it to the US for further processing. That’s where the waiting comes in; I completed my application in mid-June and didn’t receive my scheduling permit until the end of August!

(Studying for USMLE: You know you’re in deep when you get really, really, genuinely excited about seeing “cerebral amyloid angiopathy”!)Screen Shot 2017-09-07 at 19.30.03

I already knew that I would be taking my exam at the end of November, but I didn’t know the exact date or location. Amir took his Step 2 exam in Berlin and really loved the city and the testing center, so I decided to follow suit. I’ve been putting off setting the date because….well, there is really isn’t a good reason. Once you set the date, things suddenly become very, very real, and I was probably trying to put that off for a little longer.

I’m extremely nervous for the exam. I want to do well and I have so much going on in my life right now that I’m worried I won’t have enough time to prepare myself. But there is nothing I can do about that. I can only push forward, maximize my time and hope that my best is good enough.

My final exam in surgery is on Tuesday, so I’ve switched over to exam cramming for now. I am so, so thankful that studying for exams doesn’t mean covering an entirely different subject! The surgery exam consists of three topics (out of a possible 168) and we are examined orally by one general surgeon and one trauma surgeon.

That’s all for now! Be nice to me, Berlin…



6 down, 3 to go

January 6, 2016 § 4 Comments

It’s snowing in Budapest and I honestly can’t remember it ever having been as cold here as it is now. The day before yesterday it was -10˚C and I almost couldn’t breathe on my way to the subway (thin tights do nothing). Snow has a tendency to leave as soon as it’s arrived here in the city center. The way things are now, I feel like I’m back in Norway!


I spent these first few days of the New Year studying for my cardiology exam, which I had on the 4th. Since I last wrote, I’ve had five exams – yes, five! This exam period is unlike any we’ve had before. Usually we have three or four medium/big exams and maybe one or two small ones. This time, we have nine or ten – some even eleven – total!

This is where I am at now. If all goes well, I’ll be done on the 18th of January. Then, I will sleep as long as I can for as many days as possible!

  1. Pharmacology
  2. Surgery
  3. Public Health
  4. Psychotherapy
  5. Internal Medicine
  6. Cardiology
  7. Radiology
  8. Dermatology
  9. Pulmonology

I was hoping to write a long post (giving some detail about my exams and how we spent our Christmas and New Year’s) but I was so absolutely dead after cardiology and now that I have some energy again, I need to spend it all on radiology.

So, this is where I am (pretty much all the time I’m not in bed or at an exam – or dancing around the apartment trying to move my body):

This is how I feel:


And this is what I’m listening to now:

If you aren’t in over your head, how do you know how tall you are?

July 8, 2015 § 2 Comments

12 hours with no food or water and one bathroom break (which was at that point already 6 hours overdue) and I am about to crash. Today I had my first ever patient and wrote my first ever report. Was I ready for it? It certainly didn’t feel like it, but maybe it’s something you’re never really ready for.

The day started as it did yesterday (our first real day) and as it will every day for the rest of the month. All of the doctors on shift in the different departments meet in a large meeting hall at 8:00 and discuss the new cases from the day before. With all the doctors and residents, this ends up being about 30 people. On one of the side walls there are three more: Skjalg, Hilde (a fellow classmate from Semmelweis who is originally from Bodø) and I.
It was a little intimidating yesterday. Pretty much everything we are experiencing right now is brand new and that makes things feel so much bigger than they are. We were supposed to start on Monday and the only information we got was “Skjalg will be in gastro, Bianca will be in kidney. If you want day experience, go to the emergency room. Otherwise meet up at the “vkat meeting” at 15:30 in the cardiology department”. When we showed up at the cardio dept we were directed to a guy who had never heard of us and who had no idea what to do with us. He asked us to wait 10 minutes while he finished up some things. After an hour of waiting in the common area, Skjalg went to go check and found his office door closed. Luckily, he popped his head in a few minutes after and explained that he didn’t know what to do with us and that he was pretty sure it wasn’t him we should be talking to. Then he had us jump in the middle of a shift meeting between the evening doctors – which was, suffice it to say, quite the awkward experience. We ended up getting pawned off on one of the doctors, who then proceeded to lead us on the most confusing and fast-paced tours of my life, and suddenly we were heading towards the car with scrubs in our arms. So first day, not so great and really quite disappointing! Luckily, we were told to just show up at the department meeting the next morning so that we could find the man we had originally been in contact with.
So yesterday, Tuesday, ended up being our real first day. We started with the meeting with all the doctors and at the end of it, the meeting leader said, “and I see we have two new faces over there”. Skjalg and I stood up to introduce ourselves and as soon as we were done, the doctors packed up and shuffled off. A woman approached me to introduce herself as a resident who would also be in the kidney dept. She is Russian and has only learned Norwegian in the past few years, so I feel a lot better knowing that I am not the only one. My Norwegian is good in conversation, but in a medical environment? Let’s just say that I have a lot to learn!
Skjalg and I met up with the guy we’d been emailing with and he led us on yet another little tour. Soon enough, I was dropped off in a smaller meeting room in the kidney department and the door was closed behind me. One of the doctors asked me to tell them a little about myself – something I was really not prepared at all to do – and I ended up with a little ramble about being from Oslo and California and studying in Budapest. Everything after that was a bit of a blur. I sat through the meeting between the doctors of the department, who went through all the cases of the day using a giant projector screen showcasing the amazing patient file system they use in hospitals in Norway. Everything is so integrated and clear. I couldn’t help but be impressed! Also, the hospital is beautiful! They are remodeling, so there is a bit of mess and confusion in the older part – but the new part: just like the hospitals you see in shows and wish you could work in! On top of that, the views from the building are stunning. It makes me so happy to see that the patients have such beautiful views!
Back to the meeting. At this point, I still had really never heard “medicine” in Norwegian. I sat there quietly trying to soak up every word/phrase/value and took some small notes in my little notebook. At one point, one of the overleger (title for doctors who have worked more than 15 years) asked me what I was writing, just out of curiosity. I had written pas = pasienten (patient). There are so many short-hand terms and this was my first one – so into the notebook it went! He teased me a bit about my choice and moved on. There were several points during the meeting where they made funny comments towards me (i.e. a patient that had once visited California with whom I could maybe speak “Californian”). I would laugh and then they would laugh and then all of a sudden they would be back to the lab values. It took me a while to follow how quickly they jumped back and forth. Imagine a conversation where someone says something funny to you, you laugh, they laugh, and then they say, “so his creatinine was about 600 and I want to wait for it to drop to 300 before we consider sending him home.” Bit of a mind game!
After the doctor meeting, two of the doctors (there were three to start) snuck out leaving me, the Russian resident and an overlege, whom we can call RR and Dr. J, respectively. We waited for a while, making some small talk, which included a conversation about how Norwegians can find Americans to be a bit false in their interactions (i.e. smiling and being “too nice”) – a topic which came up because I smile a lot. I wasn’t so sure how to interpret this at the time. Skjalg and I ended up discussing it later in the day, as there are apparently quite a few things I have to learn about Norwegian culture, and he told me not to overthink it. He reminded me: Norwegians don’t need to talk all the time, if they have something to say, they’ll say it; if they want to know something about you, they will ask; people aren’t usually trying to be mean/rude. (That said, Dr. J’s Bianca-teasing topic of today was how studying is not a hobby… He’d asked me what I do with my free time and studying was seriously the best I could come up with.)
After maybe 15 mins of small talk, one of the nurses came into the meeting room with several folders. For the next hour or so, she and Dr. J proceeded to go through all of the cases assigned to him in great detail. I was really impressed by the communication between them and the whole process in general. Great respect is shown by both parties and they introduce the patients by name, give a little information about where they come from, why they are here, how they are doing/feeling, and further tests and treatment. After they had gone through all the cases, we went to visit all of the patients we’d discussed (or rather, that RR and I had watched them discuss). During this round, I met three times with something that I have never seen before: an AV fistula! I learned later from the other overlege (let’s call him…. Dr. X) that when doing hemodialysis for patients with chronic renal failure, there are two options: jugular catheter (which is avoided because it comes with high infection risk) and AV fistulas. The AV fistula is formed when an artery in the forearm is surgically connected to a vein, which ended up forming a channel that can hold up to 200 ml of blood. When dialysis needs to be done, this is the point where there dialysis tubes are connected to the patient’s blood stream. In two of the patients the fistulas were quite small, hardly even visible to the naked eye, but the turbulent flow could be felt by placing your hand to it – it felt like a humming electronic apparatus of some sort. The third patient (a refugee) had such large AV fistulas that large mountain shapes formed on his/her arm.
I’m really starting to crash now, so I have to start typing faster and getting more to the point. It’s just so hard when everything is so new and exciting! Feel like I want to get every detail down! So, jumping back to today. We started the day with the doctor’s meeting (less intimidating than the first) and then the department meeting (also less intimidating, at one point, Dr. X and Dr. J even started talking about Skeletor and He-Man and told the new doctor, Dr. S, to look it up because she had no idea what they were talking about). After that was the doctor/nurse meeting and the patient rounds. It is so, so, so unbelievably nice to understand everything the patients are saying! We get bits and pieces from what the patients say during our internal medicine practices in Hungary, but many of the small details are lost. Of course we clarify everything with yes/no questions, but it really adds a different element to the whole experience. After rounds, there was really nothing left to do. Some small talk in the nurses area was followed by me mentioning that I would like to see the next patient being checked in and with that, I was off to the emergency department! Why? Because apparently that is where most of the patients get checked in. Plus, there was nothing to do in the kidney department anyway.
I was a little nervous being “dropped off” there. I thought I could just follow one of them around and see what they do and watch how they work. I ended up pairing up with the resident there, who was in charge of the day shift. I’m not really sure how it happened, but somehow it ended up being agreed upon that I would get my own patient and that she would help me. When she said this, I assumed that she meant that she would be there by my side the whole time making sure I did everything right. It didn’t end up that way! It was an hour and a half before the patient was to show up and during that whole time, I had no idea what to do with myself. The patient was a tourist, so I knew that I would be able to speak English with him/her and that was a huge, huge plus!
Energy is out and I need to be up at 6 for yet another day! To be continued….

Time is the longest distance between two places

February 28, 2015 § 6 Comments

Time has, yet again, completely eluded me. We have just finished week 4 of our sixth – our sixth! – semester. It feels like we’ve just started. At least until I look back and focus on some of the things we’ve done and learned. In those moments, I realize how far we’ve come.

Third year has been by far the busiest (something that is clearly reflected in my activity on here). I’ve planned my schedule in such a way that there is something I should be doing during almost every hour of the day. The breaks between my classes are sometimes barely enough time to run to the restroom and once I’m done at school I have to get as much studying done as possible.

We have very few midterms this semester, so pretty much everything is riding on our levels of self-motivation. Lucky for me, that’s one area where I’m not lacking. Though this self-motivation is chiefly anxiety driven, I’m just happy that I am getting somewhere.

I’ve still be struggling a bit with exactly how I should study for all my classes. In their respective classes, all the subjects seem so important. Prioritizing one of the other has been pretty difficult for me. So, I had to just decide to put most of my efforts into pathology. It was my worst subject this past exam period, and I think it deserves more attention this round. Plus, our final exam in it is going to be a monster. It will consist of several practical parts and then one theoretical part, consisting of 3 hand selected topics from a total of 191 topics (check the list here)! For the practical part we will have:

1 specimen identification with description (there are around 70 or so pathology specimens (body parts) in sealed jars)

All 3 pathpots

1 histopathology identification with description (i.e. told that this is the small intestine, identify that it exhibits features of Crohn’s disease and discuss the theory behind it)

Crohn's Disease

1 autopsy case: we will be presented with the internal organs of a patient, given time to examine all the pathological changes, and then determine the cause of death (primary disease) and any secondary complications.

1 case report: we will be asked to discuss one of the autopsy cases we reviewed during the semester (we have a total of 14, of which 10 will need to be remembered for the exam).

At the moment, my study technique is to prepare the topics as I would want to present them on my exam. For patho, I’ve switched to taking my notes in a notebook. I’ve found that the freedom of the note-taking app on the iPad is great for some classes, but more “damaging” to others (efficiency and efficacy-wise) . For example, for the pathology topics I did in my iPad, I unconsciously spent way too much time making the perfect layout and having all the points in a perfect order. Now, I read though the book, then through my lecture notes and notes written by a past student. After that, I visualize a sort of “topic- map” for myself and only then do I draw it out into my notebook. When I add in things, it can get a little messy, but I can tell that I am actually learning a lot more than when I took notes in my iPad.

Before: on iPad


After: notebook


But then for microbiology, it is really great to have the iPad notes. We have to learn so many different organisms and one of the ways to do this is image association. Last semester we covered bacteria and I used SketchyMicro. They just announced that they will be releasing videos for viruses and fungi on March 14th this year and I couldn’t be more excited! Before they announced the release though, I figured I had to take things into my own hands and make my own drawings. I did several for protozoa and Notability was the perfect tool!

Example of SketchyMicro’s images

Staph Aureus

Bianca style! 😉


Outside of these, we still have pathophysiology, genetics, surgery, internal medicine, medical psychology and…I honestly can’t remember the last one. Oh! Medical imaging.

Last week, we were supposed to have our first surgery practice, but we missed it. There was a lot of confusion around it because we were supposed to take it during the second week but there was a conference, so they moved it to the third week. We thought that the retake would be on Thursday, the normal day of our practice, but when we got there we found out that it had actually been the day before! We were both really bummed, so we decided that to make up for it, we would do a “surgery date night” that Friday.

Skjalg picked up surgical tools at school and we settled in for the night with some partially peeled oranges. We didn’t have any proper training, but it was still fun to pretend.

My first ever sutures!

My first ever sutures! Now I know that they are a) cut too close to the knot, b) knots shouldn’t be over the wound site, should be off to the side c) too close to the wound edge, d) not properly spaced 😛

This past Thursday was our “second” surgery practical and was going to be our day of learning sutures! Since Skjalg and I had practiced at home, it wasn’t too foreign. Although, there were a lot of “rules” that we hadn’t followed properly and suturing an orange is a lot different than suturing the weird tissue sponge thing we had in class. We spent the first half of the class learning two knot types: Viennese and surgical. We need to know how to do them with both hands and let’s just say that I was completely unaware of just how lacking my left hand is when it comes to dexterity. Practice, practice, practice!

For the second half of class, we practiced suturing. After about half an hour, our teacher told us that we had 10 more minutes of practice and then we would have a little competition. I suddenly got nervous and started shaking (great) and when she came over to check my work, I proceeded to do every single thing wrong (i.e. breaking the needle in the “tissue”, holding the forceps wrong, pulling the thread all the way through the tissue, making a knot in the thread before I was done, etc.)! Luckily, it was still practice time…

When the 10 minutes were up, she told us to clear our sutures and prepare for the competition: 3 stitches in 10 minutes. Since I want to be a surgeon and this is the closest thing I’ve ever been to that, I was putting a lot more pressure on myself than logically necessary. Still, I managed the three sutures and then did a forth just in case. The sutures have to be 1 cm from the wound edge, 1-1.5 cm apart from each other (and parallel to each other), and the thread should be cut 1 cm from the knot. After 6 years, I’m still in this weird limbo state between inches and cm, so I was a little worried I’d over(or under)estimated.

After the time was up, we all got up and walked around to examine each other’s sutures. We each then chose two people to vote for. Once the teacher had tallied the votes and announced the winners, I was shocked to hear my name called for first place. There are two more little class competitions and then the winner gets to go to a competition for the whole year. At this competition there will be one person from each group. The top 3 will get a grade of 5 for the class and the rest will get 4’s – so it is a pretty good deal!


Ok, back to patho for me!

Post title: Quote by Tennessee Williams, The Glass Menagerie

What year is it?

January 2, 2015 § 2 Comments

Happy New Year! I’m alive! I think that I have started at least 5 blog posts in the past few weeks. At some point while writing each of them, a surge of guilt set in and I abandoned the post for later in the day…which became tomorrow, then a week…then a month. As time goes on, there is more and more to write about and that has been a little intimidating. But I’m a little ahead on my study plan for today, so here I am!

It’s a brand new year and I’m three exams down, with three more to go. I’ve knocked out most of the big ones (immuno, micro and patho) and have pathophysiology this coming Tuesday. If that goes well, I’ll only have the Hungarian final and internal medicine semi-final left. Will be so, so nice to get a break! This has definitely been the toughest exam period for me yet. Well, third semester exam period was definitely a contender…. I felt like death in the days leading up to the anatomy semi-final covering neuroanatomy. The difference now is that all the exams are big, require a lot of knowledge and are oral! All except for immuno at least (thankfully!).

I had my exam in immuno on the 16th of December. I felt totally unprepared, as I usually do before exams, and when it was over, I felt completely hopeless about the result. For some reason, they spend days grading the tests (the results of other written exams are usually published the same day). I had to start cramming for our micro exam knowing that it might not have gone so well with immuno. We really packed in our dates this exam period, though I think most people were forced to do the same. We have 4 large exams and two “small” ones (internal medicine and our 2.5 year final in Hungarian).

By Friday that week, the results for immuno were released and I was shocked to find that I had managed a 4 on the exam. It consisted of 30 multiple choice questions, 1 drawing worth 7 points, a table worth 8 points and 3 essay questions worth 5 points each. In order to pass the exam, we needed 31 points. For our final grade, they added together the points from the midterm plus however many points we managed on the final. To get a 4, I needed a minimum of 42 points on my exam – which is possible but also pretty unbelievable to think about! I wasn’t able to answer one of the essay questions, really pushed it in my answers for the other two, had some missing points in my table and was really unsure about many of the multiple choice questions. That said, I’m more than happy with the result – even if I don’t understand how it happened!

After immuno, we had only 5 days to prepare for our micro exams on the 22nd. Microbiology is a huge topic and requires more memorization than you can imagine. The exam consisted of 3 topics, one each from (1) General bacteriology (2) Systemic bacteriology (3) Bacterial Diagnostics. It’s hard to describe just how much knowledge is required for this exam! For the 45 or so hours before the exam, I think I only got in about 5 hours of sleep – which meant I was a totally zombie! On top of that, I had to wait a whole two hours before it was my turn to be examined. While waiting, I chit-chatted with a Hungarian girl who was also waiting for the exam. We began talking after she checked that I was in the right place (I was the only English student being examined). We normally don’t have much contact with the Hungarian students so it was a really nice experience to talk to her. I also ran into Edward, whom I met through here. He is currently in first year and was waiting to take his exam in Medical Communication.

When I was called into the room, I was surprised to see that my examiner had half purple and half green hair. I later found out that this particular examiner is known for being quite difficult and let’s just say that I’m glad I didn’t know it beforehand. There are two examiners for micro, one who is the primary examiner and one who kind of follows along and helps if it is needed. The second examiner, a very sweet young woman, was the one to present the topic cards to me. Picking your topic cards is always the worst part of the exam. You know that your entire fate rests in your hands and that weighs so heavily on you in that moment. When I picked my card, my heart dropped a little. I’d gotten the card that we had been dreading getting. Even the examiner made a little comment of, “Oh…that one…” as she shook her head slightly. I smiled and laughed, even though I was panicking a little inside.

One of the greatest feelings in exams is that moment when you get your topics (after the horrible feeling of choosing them), when you can finally focus on just what you need to know for those few, and everything else just falls away. The pressure increases almost exponentially before an exam because you are doing everything you can to keep every single detail in you conscious mind at the same time – and there just isn’t enough space! Once you have your topics, no matter how horrible they are, the fog clears away and you have the chance to look for just the facts that you need. With that clarity, I was able to recall details I hadn’t even knowingly committed to memory. For my second topic, I had written a short note the night before, made a silly mnemonic (which I’d said to myself only once) and then put it aside. Somehow, I was able to reproduce that short note and recall that silly mnemonic! My first topic included some drawings, so I made sure to use plenty of colors. I usually use a lot of colors when studying (it’s the only way I can organize it in my head) and judging by the colors of the examiners hair, something told me she might enjoy it to…

About the LPS - I didn't forget about it :p! I did forget to draw it in, but as soon as she asked me about it, I answered right away and we actually laughed...together.

About the LPS – I didn’t forget about it :p! I did forget to draw it in, but as soon as she asked me about it, I answered right away and we actually laughed…together.

Topic 2

My mnemonic for the Gram (-) bacteria was: Vanilla Backstreet boys refused to prevote. Vanilla – Veionella; Backstreet boys- bacteroides; refused – fusobacterium; prevote – prevotella 😀


It ended up going quite well. Rather than have me present my topics verbally, she looked over each handwritten page as though it were a presentation and then started in with follow-up questions. For the second topic, it got a little strange. She asked me questions that were more pathology-based than micro-based and expected very specific answers. The one that ended up knocking me down a point was, “What is a very important lethal consequence of infection by anaerobic bacteria?”. I answered, “Formation of brain abscesses”. Her response, “Well, yes, that is also an important lethal consequence, but I am looking for something else”. I tried coming up with various conditions (the list of complications associated with anaerobic infections is really, really long), but in the end couldn’t come up with it. It was something about abscess formation in the lungs and then aspiration of its contents. After looking it up, I think it was this:

Screen Shot 2015-01-02 at 12.05.58

At the end of the exam, she spoke in Hungarian with the second examiner and said, “I think a 4 is good here, since she didn’t get the lung aspiration”. It seemed almost like the second examiner didn’t really agree that that was enough to knock me down a point, especially since she agreed that it was a tough topic and I had presented it well enough, but she just shrugged and sort of bowed her head to the side. In the end, I was just happy that it was over. I had been so, so absolutely sure that I was going to fail, that walking out of there with a good grade was just too hard to believe. I still don’t really believe it…and to be honest, I’m not very happy with my knowledge in the subject. But I’ll deal with that later!

Seven days after micro – PATHOLOGY! A giant exam whose material still haunts me. My break is running over, so I won’t write much about it now. I will just say that I passed with a 3, which was perfect for me. It’s not what I wanted or what I strive for as a student, but it reflects how I feel in this moment with my knowledge in patho. I know a lot and I have put a lot of time and effort into it, but there is still a lot of progress to be made. Seven days was nowhere near enough time for me to prepare the way I would have liked and I am impressed I was able to pull off what I did considering.

For New Year’s eve, we studied up until 22:00 and at 22:30 a group of friends came over for some wine and snacks. Fireworks had been going off in the park outside our apartment since darkness set in around 16:30 – and they didn’t stop until around 3:00 in the morning! Though annoying while studying, it was quite a treat to enjoy good company with some red wine and champagne while fireworks went off in the background. It was an early night, since all of us still have exams, but it was nice to escape from studying for a little while!

Ok, back to the books!

Third Semester: Check!!!

January 22, 2014 § 7 Comments

Which means: I’m going home to see my family!

At the moment, I’m waiting for my connecting flight in London. I’m beyond exhausted. I honestly can’t remember a time I was more exhausted than I am now. I’ve had 5, maybe 6, hours of sleep in the past two days and traveling might squeeze me dry. If I wasn’t so drained I would probably be able to feel the pure excitement and relief that should be consuming me at this moment. But nothing feels real! I feel like I’m I some sort of alternate reality or in the between.

I will write more when I have a chance. Typing on the iPad is not so easy and I didn’t bring my computer with me. But for now, we are done!!

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