The A100 Medicine course at the University of Exeter is very interactive and stimulating, especially due to its problem-based learning structure. The syllabus is divided into two-week case unit rotations where each case unit focuses on a specific age of a patient chronologically from birth to old age, i.e. fetal case unit, childhood case unit, young adult case unit, etc. For each case unit, you and seven other students (which forms a PBL group) has a scenario focusing on a specific patient. For example, for Childhood, "Johnny is an 8 year old boy who broke his arm," and from these scenarios you derive questions to answer as a group, i.e. "What is the functional anatomy of the upper limb?" A week later, you and your PBL group meet again to discuss and answer all the questions together. Every two weeks, you also have tutorials (called Life Science Resource Center), lectures, clinical skills at the hospital and workshops. Each session is very informative and the variety of learning styles suits students who may learn in different ways. I love the structure of the course and prefer it to traditional lecture-based learning in more old-fashioned medical universities like Oxbridge. The teaching style at Exeter is truly modern and integrates lots of technology.