Since you have already been accepted, these questions can best be answered by your student health services office (which should keep those records for the entire university). That information should remain confidential except for those who have to know in the medical school. You will likely have to be drug tested prior to working in clinics or schools, so it's good to know what would likely be positive due to a prescription.I got my pre-matriculation packet recently. Expecting this I got IgG's done on the commonly requested vaccine series. I have no response for HepB and Varicella ( vaccinated for varicella and experienced breakthrough infection after, so i'm not surprised I guess). The school says they "require" proof of adequate immunity for HepB. I'll be repeating both vaccine series, hopefully in time for the deadline, however, how do schools typically handle non-responders when they say they "require" an antibody response and it cannot be achieved? Specifically in regards to HB? (HBsAg negative, so it is not because of acute/chronic infection)
Similarly, they ask for full disclosure on all medications I take and medical conditions. I have some medical conditions that won't affect my technical or mental abilities, but create a medication list that might... raise eyebrows (benzodiazepines, opiates, amphetamines, barbiturates, heart medications etc). Will they discriminate based on this? I know they *will not* discriminate by their standards or openly, but I fear the more silent discrimination from it. Would it be better I leave some information out and not disclose the myriad of annoying medical conditions I experience and keep it bare minimum to explain the meds that would show on a drug screen? (no mental health issues on that list, other than ADD technically)
I would also check if your university administers HepB series vaccines. If it is required, the University should pay for it. Again, student health services is the go-to office.