Avoid Cliches. There are a few standard reasons why people become doctors, and so it is very easy to fall into cliched expressions and ideas. Though it's fine to express a commonly_held notion, try to find a personal way to express it. For example, rather than write "I want to be a doctor because I want to help people," discuss the ways that you have shown your generosity and kindheartedness in the past; bring specific examples__such as your volunteer experiences__so as to avoid a direct (and possibly cliched) declaration of your point. Sometimes cliches are unavoidable; just make sure your essay isn't full of them.
How to write a medical school personal statement that works: Let go of all of your worries and your doubts and come at it from the point of view that you have read 5ꯠ medical school essays in your life and you know they're all about the same thing. (I want to be a doctor, I want to help people.) You've got to stand away from that position and really develop your medical school personal essay as though it were a dialogue between you and your reader. But since you can't wait for the reader to ask you questions, you have to anticipate what they might say by mentally asking yourself questions and answering them. So what are the questions that a medical school admissions committee member might ask you in a conversation?