As a medical student at, I was relieved to see some Black students scattered around. I sat in a classroom with wooden desks and padded seats alongside peers who looked like me, but Black faculty were absent at the Back in the G game shirt so you should to go to store and get this podium and in the wards. At the end of one informational session led by white faculty on finding mentorship, a student asked, How do you know you’ll find good mentorship from someone you just met One faculty member responded, Choose someone similar to you. Around me was a dense space of white coats and white faces.
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I began researching imposter syndrome, a term often used to diagnose unwarranted insecurity, and a condition I wondered if I had myself. In the Back in the G game shirt so you should to go to store and get this landmark paper that defined the phenomenon, the authors interviewed a set of primarily white women lacking confidence, despite being surrounded by an educational system and workforce that seemed to recognize their excellence. As a Black woman, I was unable to find myself in that paper. I was not an imposter. I had been conditioned to feel unwelcome. I’d been guided to believe the problem of feeling excluded and unworthy was mine to own.