RezRATE was created because we understand how exhausting residency candidate selection can be. Every year you have to send out invitations, coordinate schedules, complete evaluations, organize feedback, and debate rankings. Making a good match takes time, but it’s worth the effort because each resident represents a huge investment your program is making in its future.
The annual estimated cost associated with training and supporting a single resident can range from $180,000* to $224,668**. Multiply that cost by each residency year and then multiply that total again by the number of residents you plan to support. The final sum might seem staggering, but it’s not unreasonable given all the ways residents contribute to a program’s overall success and reputation.
Because the stakes are high and candidate selection is so critical, you might be asking yourself:
Managing everyone’s needs can sometimes feel like an impossible task. That’s why RezRATE provides administrators with the tools they need to make the candidate interview process simple and successful.
With RezRATE, users can:
No more digging through stacks of paper or struggling to consolidate feedback! RezRate has several features specifically designed to make your evaluators’ work quicker and more efficient:
Picture it! Interview season is over and you’ve finally finished processing your candidates. You’ve chosen the best of the bunch, but one more step remains before a great match can be made. All those fantastic, top-tier candidates you carefully selected after hours of rigorous ranking? They still have to rank you too.
You only get one chance at a first impression, but don’t worry! RezRATE can help you make it the best one possible.
RezRATE enhances your program’s image by making sure your interview process is:
Ready to see RezRATE in action?
*Pauwels, Judith, and Amanda Weidner. “The Cost of Family Medicine Residency Training: Impacts of Federal and State Funding.” Family medicine2 (2018): 123-127.
**Ben-Ari, Ron, et al. “The Costs of Training Internal Medicine Residents in the United States.” The American Journal of Medicine 127.10 (2014): 1017-1023.