Dr. John Reizer
Do you remember taking multiple-choice exams in school? I hated these tests because there were certain instances when I knew the answer to a question, but the answers that were available to select didn’t fit the question.
As an associate professor of clinical sciences, I always made my exams in an essay format. I wanted to see if my students knew the subject matter and could articulate those answers intelligently.
What do you do in an uncomfortable situation where a multiple-choice question doesn’t have an acceptable choice for an answer? Hopefully, if the exam is written properly, you can choose the detractor “none of the above” and move on.
There is never a time when taking one of these tests that you should select a multiple-choice answer you know is the wrong one.
When should you receive an untested, unproven, experimental vaccine?
A. When you are told…
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