Reflection, confrontation, and validation are major techniques in skills that are used in building, maintaining, and steering communication between two or more persons, that is, in “interpersonal skills” (or “interpersonal competence”) (1). Simulated videotaped presentations have, for the most part, been integrated into interpersonal skills-training at the residency level, rather than in basic medical education programs (2–4). We aimed to study how fifth-year medical students assess their learning in simulated situations. Finland's degree program in medicine leads to the degree of Licenciate of Medicine, which corresponds to M.D. degrees in Anglo-American countries. Medical studies are prescheduled and the training is organized in such a manner that, with full-time attendance, the degree can be taken in 6 years.