The duties of a Pediatric Oncologist are they examine patients, order diagnostic tests, make diagnoses and prescribe treatment, also they may counsel patients and their families to help them cope with the illness. The working conditions really vary from good to bad. If it really hurts you to see a child fade away then this probably wouldn’t be the job for you because it takes a very strong person to be able to see the parents upset or the families upset all the time or see the child struggle right in front of your eyes, and most of the time you can’t control what happens!
The qualifications and training of becoming a Pediatric Oncologist you have to do pre-medical baccalaureate, a specialized Bachelor of Science degree that meets the basics for medical college admissions. After graduating, future pediatricians go on to complete a four-year doctoral program at a medical or osteopathic college. Clinical rotations are intended to expose students to the diversity of medical practices and assist them in choosing a specialty. Those who opt for pediatrics must complete three years' clinical training in a pediatric residency, practicing children's medicine under the supervision and mentoring of experienced physicians. Those who intend to specialize in pediatric cancers can often find opportunities to work with oncologists during the residency, gaining experience and forming useful professional relationships. After completing their residency, the new pediatricians must yet fulfill a three-year fellowship in pediatric oncology in order to become board-certified in that specialty.
Personal qualities that you should have is that you should be sweet, love kids, just compassion for them, also good communication skills, the ability to stay calm and professional at all times in any circumstances, truthful, and also just be able to joke around with the kids to try to keep things off of their mind. The career outlook for Pediatric Oncologist is that it