SDN members see fewer ads and full resolution images. Join our non-profit community!

IMG with multiple red flags deciding on rotations --- realistically what are my chances to match?

Discussion in 'Step I' started by HelpMeFailedStep1, Dec 23, 2017.

  1. HelpMeFailedStep1

    HelpMeFailedStep1

    45
    5
    Dec 14, 2016
    Hello,

    I am trying to decide whether or not it would be worth it for me to continue on to rotations. I dont want to work my ass off for 2 years, drop 100K, and then not match.

    Disclaimer: This is a REAL story

    Here is my story (IMG - Med Student - 32 years old)

    US Medical School
    1. Started at a US Medical School (2008)
    2. Failed Anatomy
    3. US Med School splits my M1 into two years (2010)
    4. Passed M2 EXCEPT failed pathology by a few percentage points
    5. Throughout this time i took at least 2-3 leave of abscenses
    6. Tried to take Path 2 and again the following year and missed it by a few points
    7. After passing every single class from M1/M2 except Path 2...
    7b. Withdrew (really dismissed) from the US Med School and headed to Carib (2012)

    Carib Med School + Step 1
    8. Started at a top 5-6 Carib school (not top 3 but not completely crap)
    9. Passed Pathology 1-2 + clinical semester - April 2014 (forced me to do 4 semesters)
    10. Since I had taken 90% of my basic sciences almost 6 years earlier I spent YEARS like a POS to study for Step 1.

    11. Sat for Step 1 May 2016 - failed - 189

    12. Waited and fought to take step 1 again, sat in October 2017 - PASSED - 206

    So after 9 years and passing step 1 I still have other issues to contend with
    - HUGE amount of gap years + LOA's at US and Carib School
    - 3 course failures at US MD program (Anatomy, Path 2x)
    - 3 years to take Step 1 and failed 189
    - 1.5 years to retake step 1 - took it again and improved 17 points - 206
    - NO research projects
    - NO work experience
    - NO clinical work experience / volunteering / ANYTHING
    - Projected end of M4 (2019) - so 11.5 years to complete med school

    I do NOT care where or what I match in but I want to know my realistic chances before dropping money and killing myself for two years without a chance to match.

    I do NOT want to end up with a Carib MD with no chance to get a job and sitting at home.


    Back Up Plans
    MBA is not an option as i have no interest, GRE is also not a viable option as i am HORRENDOUS in math and probably wont score high. MPH and MHSA are other options but again not something I am took keen on. Id like to do more clinical work but this is where the issues begin:

    PA / Dental - very competitive take very little amount of students per year
    Nursing - easy to enter - long to finish --> 6 years until becoming a Nurse Practitioner
    Pharmacy - only 6 schools dont take the PCAT, may not even be jobs available (another 4 years)
    Anesthesiology Assistant - not licensed to work in all states, again very competitive low class sizes
    Pathology Assistant - 12 programs in the USA, 99% require GRE, rarely except more than 15-30 people per class

    I do not even know if I can use my Step 1 passing score as a replacement for the MCAT/PCAT or even the GRE but that would nice if i could and may open up larger doors

    I know this is a huge post but please help and give any advice, this is a REAL STORY, i am NOT trolling, coming here in desperation for advice
     
  2. SDN Members don't see this ad. About the ads.
  3. sb247

    sb247 wait...you mean I got in? 5+ Year Member

    15,644
    20,581
    Jul 5, 2012
    Galt's Gulch
    I can’t at all imagine a scenario in which you get a US residency, I’m really sorry
     
  4. hobbes23

    hobbes23 10+ Year Member

    578
    67
    Dec 11, 2007
    I think you are showing good insight. This may not be your path, but there are many other paths in life.

    LOAs? were you able to address what was going on?
     
  5. W19

    W19 SDN Gold Donor Gold Donor Classifieds Approved 2+ Year Member

    4,859
    2,539
    Sep 23, 2014
    I think you should cut your losses. Try to become a NP... You can become a NP in less than 4 years.
     
  6. Surgeria

    Surgeria

    221
    85
    Oct 17, 2016
    close your loans and just switch to europe, some "good europe" like netherlands. what is the idea to stay in USA and can't be what you want to be there? Just because you have been born there? - bu........t. chase your dream to become a doctor, get out of the box, don't listen to people. I will be switching countries until I will find a place where they need me. Yes you failed numerous times, but you have a dream to help people that has lost heir hopes, this costs a lot. Find a place where they need you. There is numerous countries in the world.
     
    dr.phoot and disappointeddreamer like this.
  7. HelpMeFailedStep1

    HelpMeFailedStep1

    45
    5
    Dec 14, 2016
    Problem is that those paths have nothing to do with the sciences and things i have absolutely no interest in

    Hard to go from wanting a life in medicine to some BS office job that makes a fraction of a doctor and involves doing things I hate
     
    dr.phoot likes this.
  8. HelpMeFailedStep1

    HelpMeFailedStep1

    45
    5
    Dec 14, 2016
    Contacted schools from Europe, even with may passing Step 1 score i would have to take the majority of M1 and M2 in addition to a thorough review of my application which im sure wont go smoothyl
     
  9. HelpMeFailedStep1

    HelpMeFailedStep1

    45
    5
    Dec 14, 2016
    In my state it takes 2 years for RN (i am not gonna do accelerated and add extra unnecessary stress over a year when i wasted so many years)

    Then while you work as an RN and get experience you will spend 3-4 years getting your DNP and able to practice as an NP

    That's 6 years

    I think either Pharm school (crap job prospects) or a histotech/path assistant but again jobs are scarce and programs barely take 20-30 applicants

    I truly think i am FARKED without any work experience, older age, in getting any other positions in the job field without some kind of connects. I know people with IMG MD degrees making 50-60K doing garbage clinical research work that they were EXTREMELY lucky to get in the first place.

    I wonder if other grad programs would take my Step 1 passing score (even if it is low 206) and substitute that as a requirement instead of the GRE/MCAT/PCAT
     
    Last edited: Dec 25, 2017
  10. Surgeria

    Surgeria

    221
    85
    Oct 17, 2016
    well, what schools have you contacted what countries? There is a great thing in Europe. When you get a licence say in Germany (where most of the graduates from other countries go, or in England which is bad shoot because of many obstacles) anyways, German licence is working in at least Germany, Austria, Switzerland (which is better place to live and practice then USA). What you need is a MD diploma + German skills nothing else, they are in doctor need. I don't know which schools have you contacted but that is what I know. Europe is a great plan B if your love for USA is not higher than love and passion to become a physician. Good luck! People who search, they always find a way.
     
    disappointeddreamer likes this.
  11. hobbes23

    hobbes23 10+ Year Member

    578
    67
    Dec 11, 2007
    Well, what are you interested in? I never said anything about an office job.

    If you like medicine, what about public health? like epidemiology. Lots of MPH level opportunities. two year degree.
     
  12. HelpMeFailedStep1

    HelpMeFailedStep1

    45
    5
    Dec 14, 2016
    I looked into MPH and MHSA but they require the GRE (which im not exactly sure i can get a high score in) and im not exactly sure i want to be in an administrative position and thats where most of MPH/MHSA end up.

    At this point everyone is saying move out of the country, just suck it up and finish your rotations and see what happens (who cares about 4 years and 200K right no biggie for them?), or go to another field such as NP (PA and Pathology Assistant wont accept me bc of my academic records at a US medical school = failures)

    DNP would take me 5 years (with accelerated) or 6 normally and I am not exactly sure after studying to become a doctor if i can handle working as a nurse for 5 years before i get my DNP

    Nursing, while many people diss it and poop on it, is super stressful with tons of BS that no other medical prof really deals with

    IDK what the fark im gonna do
     
  13. Instatewaiter

    Instatewaiter But... there's a troponin 10+ Year Member

    5,830
    1,668
    Apr 28, 2006
    Washington

    I think before you throw in the towel, it would be important to know a few bits of information
    - how much debt do you have from undergrad, 1st MD and now carribean MD
    - If you declare bankrupcy, does the debt disappear.
    - how much will it cost each clinical year.

    Realistically you will have difficulty matching but if you are personable, do 4th year away/audition rotations at places that are lower tier and apply to FM/IM/Psych and Neuro, I bet you will match. I suspect the volume of debt you have is crushing and the only way you will be able to pay it off is if you truly become a doctor.
     
    disappointeddreamer likes this.
  14. HelpMeFailedStep1

    HelpMeFailedStep1

    45
    5
    Dec 14, 2016
    The debt is bad and you can NOT declare bankruptcy with student loans

    Also from reading different stats it seems like IM/Neuro are completely out of the question due to my checkered past

    I think Family maybe Psych but so much has to go right it's giving me second thoughts (not to mention the roughly 200K with tuition and expenses)

    I would have to:
    - Excel and dominate my rotations
    - Not fail any shelf tests
    - Destroy Step 2 CK
    - Pass Step 2 CS

    Then i 99.9% wont match the first year meaning 3 years have passed and if i dont take my Step 3 i probably wont match the 2nd go around

    I have been searching and searching and have YET to find a job for a foreign MD without residency training, if anyone has heard or know of such a job, even a job listing would be amazing

    Back against the wall, 10 years looming possibly wasted are the things pushing me forward but the aforementioned red flags and required perfect perfmorance from this point on make it pretty poor chances of matching

    I just dont know if it's worth the financial and MORE importantly the mental investment (rotations, CK, CS, step 3 are not a joke contrary to every idiot that parrots how M3/4 is such a joke
     
  15. Instatewaiter

    Instatewaiter But... there's a troponin 10+ Year Member

    5,830
    1,668
    Apr 28, 2006
    Washington
    You are right the average stats for IM are much stronger than yours. That said, yhere is a lot of variability in IM ranging from more competitive than many ortho programs to not very competitive at all. You might have a shot. But, you are right that FM and psych programs are probably going to be better options.

    Re your loans: Many Carribean students must get loans which are private and can be forgiven in Bankrupcy. If, however yours are not these... that sucks. Obviously undergrad and first med school since these were mainland and likely normal fannie/freddy loans are not forgivable.

    Lets for a moment assume you have $400K in debt. How are you possibly going to pay this off without becoming a doctor? That is a few thousand bucks a month. Perhaps it would be worth it to continue forward.

    Now that said, if you aren't going to be invested in the journey your likelihood of matching goes down significantly and the other 200K isn't worth the risk. However there are people who are very poor test takers who are just fine clinically and do well on their clincal rotations. If this happens to be you and you make a good impression, you will match, especially if you do well on an audition rotation. Much of this will depend on social interactions. Honestly these kind of things are hard to gauge over the internet without having met you and knowing how personable you are. This is a decision you are going to have to make on your own.
     
  16. aProgDirector

    aProgDirector Pastafarians Unite! Moderator SDN Advisor 10+ Year Member

    7,437
    4,732
    Oct 11, 2006
    Unfortunately, I think your future in US medicine is not looking good.

    The main issue here is this: To have any chance, you'd need to show a track record of improvement. So, you'd need to go great work on your clinical rotations (which, because they are wildly different from book learning, you might be fine), but then you've got to do at least OK on CK. Although "crushing" it would be great, you need to at least do decently on it. Not sure if your school uses the shelf exams, but you'd need to do OK on those also.

    Then, you apply for FM. Don't screw around with IM, that's a bad plan. There are many more FM spots, and they are less competitive.

    Overall, the chance of failure here is very high. I can't tell you whether it's worth continuing. But your long schooling, multiple LOA's, failed S1 are all going to be big problems.

    If you stop, all is not lost. You will need to find another career, and I have no idea what that would be. I can't tell you whether you'd be happy as an RN. There's no guarantee you'd get a DNP, so you should only go down the RN route if you could be happy being an RN. Perhaps you could be happy outside of medicine.

    Your loans are your loans. Stop now, and everything should either be dischargeable in bankruptcy OR qualify for PSLF / forgiveness. Enter an income based repayment plan so that the payments are not obscene. If you find work with a 503c, your whole loan balance is forgiven after 10 years. If not, you need to slug it out for 25 years (I think) but loan payments are capped by the repayment systems. Won't be fun, but can be done.

    I have no idea what your chances in medicine in another country are, but without citizenship I expect they are poor. Going to another country does let you walk away from your debt (most likely).

    Personally, my advice is to stop now. I think you've dug yourself into a deep hole. It might be possible to climb out, but everything has to go perfectly going forward and that seems (unfortunately) unlikely. I am very worried you will end up failing S2.
     
    DokterMom likes this.
  17. HelpMeFailedStep1

    HelpMeFailedStep1

    45
    5
    Dec 14, 2016
    I am not sure if i want to go thru the DNP route, not because it takes min 5-6 years to finish, but I have been accepted into a program 1 + 4 DNP but again I am not sure if that is the best option for me at this point.

    I have considered other fields in medicine but a chance at matching seem slim without like you said a perfect track record including passing Step 2 CK while doing rotations and passing the shelf exams.

    Thanks for your reply i appreciate it!
     
  18. psychMDhopefully

    psychMDhopefully 2+ Year Member

    573
    613
    Jan 1, 2016

    Honestly he could become a NP in 3 years, 1 year accelerated RN, 2 years NP school. The fact that you have done all this without throwing in the towel is impressive, but the only way I see you getting a residency is a miracle.

    Also there are more IM spots than there are FM spots, thee are probably more FM spots than IM spots that OP is in any way competitive for.
     
    Last edited: Jan 5, 2018
  19. W19

    W19 SDN Gold Donor Gold Donor Classifieds Approved 2+ Year Member

    4,859
    2,539
    Sep 23, 2014
    I don't think OP does look into NP since he thinks that he needs to work as a RN first in order to get into NP school--which is not the case. His best choice now is NP... His chances of getting into IM/FM is virtually nonexistent.
     
  20. HelpMeFailedStep1

    HelpMeFailedStep1

    45
    5
    Dec 14, 2016
    Actually, the DNP programs that I have contacted and researched all had this in common:
    - 1 year bachelors in nursing required
    - 1 year experience as a nurse or stellar grades in order to be accepted to be in a DNP program
    - 4 years to complete the DNP program while working as a nurse

    Even without the 1 year of experience I am still looking at 5 years to become a DNP, at least that are the requirements in the nursing programs (some are very suspect) that i looked into

    It's not like im some idiot that has no idea what it takes to become a DNP, i have tons of friends who are DNPs who work in Michigan, Florida, Ohio, Minnesota, Rhode Island, Mass, CT. Most of these people were in my same shoes didnt match and changed career paths.

    Few of my friends werent in the top of their class so they worked as a nurse and applied for the DNP while doing so, others were accepted right after graduating and began the program (3 years accelerated or 4 years) to become a DNP

    Also i have yet to hear of a DNP program that is only 2 years and the ones that offer an accelerated tract to a DNP require GRE scores (recommended) and AT LEAST one year of practice as a nurse.

    You dont have to believe me try google
     
  21. W19

    W19 SDN Gold Donor Gold Donor Classifieds Approved 2+ Year Member

    4,859
    2,539
    Sep 23, 2014
    @HelpMeFailedStep1

    NP =/= DNP

    I was (or am) a RN, so I know what I am talking about...
     
    dr.phoot likes this.
  22. HelpMeFailedStep1

    HelpMeFailedStep1

    45
    5
    Dec 14, 2016
    Well in the states I am looking to live in they prefer DNP over NPs, i dont know why that is but that is what all the nursing schools in the states i have contacted stated. In fact many of these schools do not even offer an option to become an NP its DNP or nothing.

    So you could be right, maybe I can become a NP and work in a different state i am just going by what program directors and those working in the field are telling me.

    Did not mean to sound crass or come off as rude

    Thanks for your response!
     
  23. W19

    W19 SDN Gold Donor Gold Donor Classifieds Approved 2+ Year Member

    4,859
    2,539
    Sep 23, 2014
    I live in FL and there is no preference...

    You can do it at a state school, but you don't have to. State schools might require you to work at least a year as a RN... For instance, Florida Atlantic University (FAU) has a 1-year BSN program and 2 year NP. Yes, they might require you to work one year as a RN before letting you into their NP program. In that case, it will take you 4 years to become a NP. Or you can the the 1-year BSN and then the 2-year NP at online school or South University (i.e. 3 years to become a NP).
     
    Last edited: Jan 6, 2018
  24. HelpMeFailedStep1

    HelpMeFailedStep1

    45
    5
    Dec 14, 2016
    Thank you for your sympathy but I am not dead yet
     
  25. HelpMeFailedStep1

    HelpMeFailedStep1

    45
    5
    Dec 14, 2016
    I will definitely be looking into this more, once again i appreciate your advice esp in the face of my somewhat hostile message earlier. Thank you
     
  26. Spodermin

    Spodermin

    37
    68
    Jun 18, 2017
    Nurse is a nurse. Whatever the credentials.

    Thing is OP, high scores predict more high scores. So keep that in mind when thinking about step 2 (its no piece of cake). You have one of three options now:

    1) Continue. It'll be difficult, and will increase your debt. Chances of matching are poor even if you make connections and possibly do 1 or more years of research with someone you've established a connection with. Don't listen to this
    Bad advice. Really bad.

    2) Transfer. To England, Germany, China, Turkey...doesn't really matter. I don't know what will happen to your debt. I doubt they'll get interpol to go after you, but you can kiss coming back to the US goodbye. So start thinking about where you want to live, what you need to get in (even if it means starting from M1) and come up with a realistic plan (keep in mind your academic record when doing all of this, so don't have very high expectations)

    3) Abandon ship. Forget medicine. Maybe you're not cut out to do medicine. I don't know you personally, but if it was me in your shoes, I wouldn't be able to handle being a nurse after coming so close to becoming an MD. I think all the miserable nurses who think they're doctors have gone through something similar to what you went through, and it turned them bitter. If you think you can avoid being miserable for the rest of your life with nurse route then go for it.

    If none of these options appeal to you, take some time off, clear your head, figure out what you want in life, then go for that.
    (keep in mind if you decide to come back to medicine that this would be extra time off)
     
  27. Instatewaiter

    Instatewaiter But... there's a troponin 10+ Year Member

    5,830
    1,668
    Apr 28, 2006
    Washington
    Says the third year medical student who has never been through a match to the attending cardiologist who has been successfully through 3... hmmm

    This guy is probably hosed but from risk vs success maximization, I think giving up isn't a great option.
     
    Last edited: Jan 6, 2018
  28. SterlingMaloryArcher

    SterlingMaloryArcher

    390
    201
    Jan 24, 2017
    Intrigued by this
     
  29. Surgeria

    Surgeria

    221
    85
    Oct 17, 2016
    People do match with failed step 1, and even after failing getting just 200 or +-, and those people are IMG's needing visas. But keep in mind that those people have no dept so they have nothing to loose other than usmle fee's and some traveling/interview costs. Yes people do that, but what is the guarantee? What will happen if you will become a medical student in Europe? In Romania there are medical schools with a fee of 3000$ per year, and it is a EU med school and it's diploma will be verified in any EU country. So what will happen if you tomorrow will start Med school in Romania? What will happen to your dept? Holding a Romanian MD will open the doors to any EU country residency if you will learn that EU language. The only prerequisite in EU residency is diploma verification + language barrier, this is the biggest challange. For example being a doctor in Austria, or Germany, or Switzerland, at some point you will cover your dept in USA. You can go for even more crazy things like, go to EU and graduate from school there, finish a residency there (3-4 years) and then switch to US back and get into some FM residency rural one + a fellowship like an ob and live a good life. It will take many years, probably 12 years from now but people work until there 70's so there is much time left. There is million ways of how you can do things, the only question is HOW MUCH YOU WANT IT?
     
    disappointeddreamer likes this.
  30. DocJanItor

    DocJanItor

    114
    137
    Jun 6, 2017
    I'm going to throw my hat into the ring with a caveat: I'm a mid 30s M1 with quite a few years in finance.

    Here's my assessment of your situation: you have spent a MASSIVE amount of money to get half way through med school in 9 years which cannot be discharged. You have at least 2 years of school to go after which you have to take another Step exam. Even assuming you do magnificently, your chances of matching based upon your history are very, very slim. But based upon your history, I'm not sure you should assume you could do extremely well or pass Step 2 the first time. I'm not making a judgement on you, I'm just basing this on your history.

    Here's the rub: the only chance you have of servicing and eliminating this debt is with a doctor's salary. Even a $100-$120k/yr job is not going to eliminate what is surely >$500k of debt @ close to 7% interest. Further education in the United States is just going to exacerbate this situation: you would absolutely bury yourself in debt with absolutely no way to get rid of it.

    Personally, I have no idea what your family situation is or how attached to the US you are, but I'd find another country where you can start a new life and your debt couldn't follow you. If you absolutely MUST practice medicine then I'd try to do it somewhere else. At least that way you won't be buried by debt the rest of your life, you can get a fresh start, and you already have a head start on your knowledge base (even though you'd have to start over in whatever you do).
     
  31. sb247

    sb247 wait...you mean I got in? 5+ Year Member

    15,644
    20,581
    Jul 5, 2012
    Galt's Gulch
    Get a job in the public sector and use pslf to abandon the debt
     
  32. psychMDhopefully

    psychMDhopefully 2+ Year Member

    573
    613
    Jan 1, 2016

    Didn't they renege on that program?
     
  33. Phloston

    Phloston Physician Lifetime Donor Classifieds Approved 5+ Year Member

    3,642
    1,270
    Jan 17, 2012
    Osaka, Japan
    You haven't taken Step 2 yet. If you do well on it you can match. I know IMGs who have failed the steps and ultimately passed with sub-200 scores who have matched. You're not alone.

    206 is not bad!! Despite the reattempt, it's a solid clear.

    I would ignore advice that puts you down or is nihilistic.

    What I can tell you is that whatever jobs, research, volunteering you have mean absolutely nothing compared to a good Step 2. Just work it. And do it.

    People go through challenges. As I said, you are far from being alone. If you really want it, you can make it happen. That's it.
     
  34. greenleaves

    greenleaves

    25
    25
    Dec 26, 2017
    This is patently bad advice. We shouldn't kid ourselves here. OP should have seen the writing on the wall, after his first Step 1 failure. If it's a challenge to pass it after that many years of basic sciences, I cannot imagine a scenario where Step 2 CK would be easy for him to clear. Unless OP has been diagnosed with a learning disability like ADHD, there is not going to be a magic cure for bad test taking. We should not encourage OP deeper into debt, which is already I assume at worrying levels. Also a 206 after an attempt could be overlooked but not in light of his complete application. Don't give away money to the USMLE and your carib school. If you're still attracted to Medicine, you need to demonstrate your aptitude for it. Since you already have a 4 year degree from the US, it may facilitate your entry into a Nursing program but again this won't be easy. There is the NCLEX to contend with. I am mainly worried about your test taking ability and the multiple LOA, are there extenuating circumstances? Have you considered meeting a counselor about test taking skills? I wish I could be more supportive but you need to open yourself to the possibility that you may have to develop your aptitude for math or taking the GRE. In a perfect world we would all do what we love, but in reality sometimes a job has to be a means to an end.
     
  35. sb247

    sb247 wait...you mean I got in? 5+ Year Member

    15,644
    20,581
    Jul 5, 2012
    Galt's Gulch
    if it goes and stays gone, you do the 20yr repayments with the same deal
     
  36. Phloston

    Phloston Physician Lifetime Donor Classifieds Approved 5+ Year Member

    3,642
    1,270
    Jan 17, 2012
    Osaka, Japan
    OP's 206 is solid. Once again, I know people who have failed the Steps and have matched. Why discourage the OP? If the OP wants medicine, he by all means should go chips all in.

    Your post actually comes off very condescending toward the OP. Then you essentially tell him to go down the nursing and counselling route and insult his intelligence. Yes, we get it, not everyone is as amazing as you are.

    OP, it's actually this type of discouragement you need to ignore.
     
  37. greenleaves

    greenleaves

    25
    25
    Dec 26, 2017
    Phloston I'm not amazing or looking down at the OP. Indeed, I see myself in his writings, which is why I find it hard to believe he has true insight to his situation. My own preconceived notions lead me to believe OP has made up his mind regardless of the advice given here. If you have time read his posts from the very first Step failure, this is obvious. I explicitly stated that nursing is not easy by any means and the NCLEX is a huge roadblock in his way.
    "The Misconception: You make rational decisions based on the future value of objects, investments and experiences. The Truth: Your decisions are tainted by the emotional investments you accumulate, and the more you invest in something the harder it becomes to abandon it."
    I'm not insulting anyone's intelligence. But if someone truly believes they have 15 years of medical knowledge and are still unable to pass Step 1, I find that unpalatable.
    We can only do our best to advice and even if we differ on our opinions, my opinions don't come from a place of malice or pity. I hope OP finds success in life, whether as an MD or otherwise, that is up to him.
     
    DocJanItor likes this.
  38. HelpMeFailedStep1

    HelpMeFailedStep1

    45
    5
    Dec 14, 2016
    Nursing school is not easy by any means?

    NCLEX is a huge roadblock standing in my way?

    Thanks for your well wishes!
     

Share This Page