if you do nothing but eat, sleep and school you will be fine. Just turn of your cell and pretend to live in a cave
We don't know what you mean by 25-30 pages of work a week. Do you mean that you read that many pages, write that many pages, etc. However, no matter how I look at it, that much work every week for six weeks does not seem like a year's worth of class work.
Yes, Go for it !
Forget med school. You've still got at least four years of college to get through.
Here's some perspective. I'm a law student, and my classes start back on Wednesday.
Here's my assignments due the FIRST DAY:
150 pages of highly technical reading.
2 problem sets.
And I still haven't received the assignment from one class.
And it only gets worse from here with moot court and journal work. I can reasonably expect to have 60-70 pages of reading a night just from classes, and I go to a notoriously laid back school.
Med School is just as if not more intense than law school. Maybe not with the reading, but with memorization and practicums.
Can you do it? Maybe. But as another person said you have to get through 4 years of college, ace Biology, Chemistry, Physics and Organic Chemistry, and do well on your MCAT before anyone can say for sure. Some people do all of that and still flunk out of med school.
I don't mean to scare you, but it's just too soon to tell if med school is for you. (BTW, an IQ of 130+ is fairly typical/not spectacular for a grad student of any type.)
Sigh . . . your numbers don't add up in oh so many places . . . And since you can't seem to figure this out on your own, reading cases and other legal materials is slightly different from reading a novel. I also would have expected you to be able to figure out that when I say that we read for a class, we're also taking notes and doing other things to prepare for class. So, to break it down into simple terms for you, imagine doing roughly twice as much work as you do per week every day, just for class. And we still haven't accounted for not-quite-optional extracurriculars.
The work you do in high school is qualitatively different than what you do in college, and the work you do in college is qualitatively different from what you do in grad school. I hope you figure that out before your college GPA takes a nasty turn and shuts you out of medical school.
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