Bruin medical review

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Once the medical examiner completes the inquiry, a death certificate will be filed with the state and the town of Milton that could provide more information.

However, if there is no immediate medical explanation, or if more forensic testing is needed, the medical examiner will file a document where the cause of death will be listed as “pending.” Some medical tests can take weeks to complete.

Autopsy reports are not public records in Massachusetts.

Related: Dorchester’s Jimmy Hayes, a ‘human force’ who lived the dream — first with BC, then the Bruins — dies at 31

More of Hayes’s friends and family members spoke out Tuesday, including his brother, Philadelphia Flyers center Kevin Hayes. In an Instagram post with pictures and videos of their time together, the younger Hayes mourned the loss of “my best friend.”

“My whole life it has always been Jimmy and Kevin or the Hayes brothers,” Kevin Hayes wrote. “I have followed you around since I can remember and I wouldn’t want it any other way. Whether it was youth hockey, Nobles, Boston College or the NHL, you paved the way for me.”

That rang true to their coach at Noble and Greenough School, Brian Day. He called Jimmy Hayes’s arrival, as a seventh-grader in the fall of 2002, a “pivotal moment” in the Dedham-based program’s history.

Jimmy Hayes played with the Bruins from 2015-17.

“Everybody knew who Jimmy Hayes was at that point,” said Day, who was the third coach in three years at Nobles when he took over the year before.

Hayes, a standout for the South Shore Kings junior club and one of the top area talents, put up 34 points in 32 games as a prep school freshman, and Nobles reached the 20-win mark for the first time. Following him to school: Kevin Hayes, who became the program’s all-time leading scorer; Miles Wood (New Jersey Devils); and Colin White (Ottawa Senators).

“To get a player of his ability and a person of his character,” Day said, “it helped us get others.”

Hayes returned a couple of years ago with his wife, Kristen, to show her the school, Day said. “Always smiling, always laughing,” he said. “You never walked away from him feeling bad, and everybody fed off it.”

Related: Hockey world reacts to death of former Bruin and Dorchester native Jimmy Hayes

Tampa Bay Lightning winger Pat Maroon said Tuesday that his time as Hayes’s teammate in New Jersey boosted his career. Maroon has won the Stanley Cup three times in three years since leaving the Devils, where he spent the end of the 2017-18 season as Hayes’s teammate.

“You took me under your wing right away,” Maroon wrote on Instagram. “One thing that sticks out to me the most is how to be more positive when things are going [poorly] … I am a better person for knowing you.”

Who in the hockey world felt that more than Kevin Hayes?

“You taught me everything I needed to know in order to succeed,” he wrote of his older brother. “You lit up every single room you walked into with your smile and positive attitude. Everyone wanted to be around Jim, the big, goofy, horrible dancer, funny, genuine, and kindest person around.

“I will never forget the times we shared or the memories we made and know that I will try my hardest to have your legacy live on. Our world lost someone special and I don’t know if I will ever be the same, but till we meet again, I LOVE YOU JIM!”

John Ellement of the Globe staff contributed to this report.

Matt Porter can be reached at [email protected] Follow him on Twitter: @mattyports.


Opinion: UCLA must provide more guidance, resources for premedical students

Becoming a physician isn’t easy. But beginning the process doesn’t have to be so hard.

Committing to the premedical path can be an overwhelming process for undergraduates – one that isn’t made any easier by UCLA’s lack of a pre-med, pre-health advising office.

Applying to medical school requires a great amount of planning. Students need to map out when to take rigorous prerequisite courses and what extracurriculars they want to be a part of. They also need to decide when to take the MCAT and when they’ll actually apply to medical school.

Figuring out if the pre-med pathway is even the right fit can be challenging, which is where clinical experience becomes really important. However, the pandemic has made it very difficult to partake in this integral part of the pre-med experience.

In the 2020-2021 medical school admissions cycle, Bruins represented over a thousand medical school applications, more than any other undergraduate institution in the country. It’s absurd that the largest producer of medical school applicants doesn’t have a pre-med advising office.

Pre-med advisors could provide valuable advice informed by applicant experience and acceptance trends specific to UCLA. Many advisors also have contacts like medical school representatives and alumni who can open doors to a variety of educational opportunities, particularly the clinical ones that medical schools are looking for.

Clinical experience provides a small taste of what a medical career is like and can help students decide whether or not they enjoy it.

Additionally, clinical experience provides opportunities to build relationships with practicing physicians, producing mentor relationships that help students get important letters of recommendation for their applications.

To that end, having a medical center on campus would ordinarily be great, but finding these positions at Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center can be very competitive.

“I’ve seen so many (organizations) and clubs on campus that are associated with the hospital and do a lot of really cool volunteering, … but because it’s so highly desired, they’re extremely difficult to get into, and the process itself of applying to those organizations and clubs can be so draining,” said Shrinidhy Srinivas, a second-year microbiology, immunology and molecular genetics student.

With the pandemic, there were limited opportunities for clinical experience available, emphasizing the need for UCLA to establish a premedical advising center. This center could have connected students to opportunities in the online environment and acted as a bridge between students and medical school admissions offices.

“During these COVID times, it would be really nice if UCLA had come up with a bit of a hybrid system to get us back in the hospital, because right now, no one’s getting experience,” said Emily Dunsford, a fourth-year psychobiology student. “(Clinical experience) is one of the most important parts of applying to medical school because they want to know that you know what you’re getting yourself into.”

Without a centralized source of information available or a place to turn to when in doubt, adjusting to the pre-med path can be especially taxing for students’ psychological well-being.

Like so much else, these feelings have been worsened by the pandemic.

“I think it’s probably amplified a sense of imposter syndrome which I suppose is the case for a lot of people,” Srinivas said. “I think it’s made me feel somewhat more insecure. … ‘Am I doing as well as I should be? Am I doing all the right things necessary?’”

For students just starting out on the pre-med pathway, sorting through courses and the sheer amount of extracurriculars available is another challenge that a pre-med advising office could mitigate.

On other campuses, such as at Stanford University, the pre-med advising offices provide students with one-on-one appointments and/or drop-in hours to offer programming resources and help with the application process. This includes hosting professional school visits and consulting with faculty and staff when needed. Many students have found this to be very helpful and recommend meeting with advisors early on.

Knowing what’s acceptable and actually available to undergraduates can be unclear at times, such as being able to participate in research, which is a common field of involvement for many pre-meds.

Hedi Zappacosta, a fourth-year molecular, cell and developmental biology student, said that as a freshman, she did not realize it was OK to take initiative in contacting professors about getting involved in research. If it weren’t for her biomedical research minor, she may have never ended up in a lab.

“When I was a freshman, I had no idea what the requirements to apply to medical school even were,” Zappacosta said. “Having a pre-med advising office would definitely have made my freshman year and sophomore year a lot less stressful in terms of finding extracurriculars, … and probably also it would have made … class schedule planning a lot easier as well.”

That’s not to say there aren’t any helpful resources in place on campus for pre-meds.

In an emailed statement, UCLA spokesperson Ricardo Vazquez said the university has academic advisors and career counselors that provide a decentralized advising plan for pre-health students. For example, the UCLA Career Center offers workshops that help with mock interviews, personal statements and resume review, while academic advisors focus more on providing support for any major-related questions, like course planning.

But getting into the medical field is just too complicated and difficult for peripheral efforts. It’s a challenge worthy of a centralized program with advisors exclusively dedicated to providing resources and advice that a general counselor just can’t be expected to be responsible for.

Still, the university might not see a problem. After all, UCLA pre-meds had an acceptance rate of around 50% into medical school in the last cycle – and that’s slightly above the 43% national acceptance rate.

But a 50% acceptance rate is also a 50% rejection rate. And the other half of our community’s medical school applicants deserved a better shot than what they were provided.

Future classes of pre-med Bruins deserve better too.

A pre-med advising office would serve as a great starting point for those who don’t know where to begin and continue to act as a personalized checkpoint for pre-meds as they continue further along their UCLA career.

A little guidance can go a long way.

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