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About AndrewNWickwire

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  1. First of all: I'd like to just appreciate all of you for your prompt replies, your thorough attention to the matter and your thoughtfulness in answering my questions. I truly appreciate your time and concern having never met me. I'm probably not to keen on the idea of taking up Turkish citizenship as I believe, correct me if I'm wrong, but I would have to revoke my American citizenship as they do not allow their citizens to commit to another countries military service. And this is very understandable. Insallah bir gün yollumuz ön öne duser ve buluşabiliriz, ya bu dunyada yada cenetde. Sizi
  2. Thank you for the prompt reply. I was born and raised in Turkey, but my parents are American. My citizenship is to the United States of America. My culture, however, belongs to Turkey . I'm sure you can understand. I moved to America when I was 18 and began working/studying and now that I'm done with my baccalaureate degree, I'm looking into medical programs. I'd like to be in Turkey sooner rather then later though. I understand the time commitment doing a medical degree in Turkey, but I'm more concerned being "allowed" to work. So, I'm not a dual citizen. Only American, 26 years of age.
  3. Hi Everyone:First of all thank you for making yourselves available to answer questions. I find this to be very helpful and encouraging!I'm a perspective medical student in the United States. I was born and raised in Ankara, Turkey. My Turkish is fluent, but my grammar is lacking. I'm going to be finishing my baccalaureate degree very soon. I have options here in the US but not sure if I would be allowed to work in Turkey as a practicing physician, and honestly, I dont want to live in the states.My questions:- Would I be able to attend a medical school in Turkey, say Marmara Tip Universitesi?-
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