From the American College of Nuclear MedicineQuality and Safety in Healthcare, Part LXVI Contributing Causes of Poor Well-being in Medical StudentsHarolds, Jay A. MDAuthor Information From the Advanced Radiology Services and the Division of Radiology and Biomedical Imaging, College of Human Medicine, Michigan State University, Grand Rapids, MI. Conflicts of interest and sources of funding: none declared. Received for publication December 6, 2019; revision accepted December 16, 2019. Correspondence to: Jay A. Harolds, MD, Division of Radiology and Biomedical Imaging, College of Human Medicine, Michigan State University, Advanced Radiology Services, PC, 3264 North Evergreen Dr NE, Grand Rapids, MI 49525. E-mail: [email protected]. Supplemental digital content is available for this article. Direct URL citation appears in the printed text and is provided in the HTML and PDF versions of this article on the journal’s Web site (www.nuclearmed.com). Clinical Nuclear Medicine: February 2021 - Volume 46 - Issue 2 - p 133-135 doi: 10.1097/RLU.0000000000002969 Buy SDC Metrics Abstract Problems in the learning environment are the main contributing factors to medical student burnout. These issues include stresses from mistreatment, poor support, cynical supervisors, pressure to get good grades and learn a huge amount of information quickly, fatigue, lack of control, and so on. Personal risk factors include having been seriously ill recently, having a low grit score, being in debt, and having a job. Copyright © 2020 American College of Nuclear Medicine.