Clinical experiences included observations of clinical encounters with the therapist. The medical-student participants met monthly for seminars coordinated by the faculty adviser in conjunction with a medical-student leader. Topics were drawn from the students' experiences with their buddies; these included anxiety disorders, aggression, negotiating boundaries, interacting with parents, and responding to problem behaviors. The medical students were also paired with CAP faculty members and encouraged to meet with them individually. Faculty mentors were instructed to arrange an initial meeting with their medical-student mentees, but were otherwise free to structure their sessions according to the needs and desires of both parties. The faculty adviser planned the seminars, monitored the experience of the medical students by communicating frequently with the school-based therapist and the students, coordinated the faculty—student pairs, and was available for questions as they arose. An IRB-approved pre- and post- survey was conducted with the five paired medical students. The survey consisted of 5-point Likert-type questions regarding their perceptions of psychiatry, factors that attract or detract them from CAP as a career, their future career interests, and their experience with the course. All five students reported that the program provided good basic understanding of issues in CAP, increased their interest in CAP, and said that they would recommend the program to a friend. Four of five students reported that the program would influence their future practice of medicine.