Special Purpose Examination (SPEX) is an unfair test of a physician’s knowledge. Much to the test’s presentation dates back to your medical school days. When told the test is required for licensure a physician quickly finds the exam’s content is decades removed from the material he or she had previously learned. This complex exam of 336 questions, at last count, covers more than a dozen subjects which may be foreign to many burdened with the task of sitting for discouraging test. Federation of State Medical Boards, the creator of this exam, publishes literature on the SPEX which at best provides a minimal overview of this test. Physicians find out quickly their lack of knowledge when confronting this test. Market literature on SPEX is antiquated and very few people tutor on this test.

Mark Davis, MD provides extensive tutorials to help potential examinees move towards a passing grade. The failure rate is extremely high and the test’s expense is enormous. Dr. Davis’ provides current information on this exam which covers the range of subjects the test taker may encounter. Medical licensing Boards provide little to no help when requesting a licensee to take this unfair exam. The job of the SPEX tutor is to enlighten examinees’ minds and provide appropriate direction to help them retain and or obtain their medical licenses.

To contact Dr. Mark Davis please use the email: platomd@gmail.com
His fees are competitive and his knowledge of the SPEX is invaluable.


SPEX: Prepare Properly with a Review by Mark Davis MD

SPEX: Prepare Properly with a Review by Mark Davis MD

Forced to take the Special Purpose Examination (SPEX) by your state medical board, prepare yourself with someone knowledgeable in this exam, Mark Davis MD. Through interactions with a multitude of examinees Dr. Davis has a bank of current information which can help potential test candidates with their studies. Dr. Davis’ review encompasses question content and subject matter on current exams. SPEX is a complex exam consisting of 336 questions taken in sections over a one day time period. This exam’s fail rate is very high and state medical boards do not provide candidates with information helpful to pass this exam. In a sense the SPEX is designed to fail because the exam requires a bank of information not in a physician’s general readings or continuing education courses. Examinees have failed this exam, in some cases, 3 or more times. With an extraordinary cost both in time to prepare and test entry fee a SPEX an examinee should advantage him or herself with the latest information available. Most books on the market are outdated and should be purchased cautiously. Enable yourself with someone familiar with the mechanics of this exam, Dr. Mark Davis. To contact Dr. Davis;