Thanks so much for your answer! I've got another question if you have time:It varies a lot. I've heard of every question answered badly. I think those with less life experience seem to struggle more with scenario based stations as many a time by experiencing it IRL helps you with answering the question.
Some universities ask about their course so if you didn't do your homework and at least get a general understanding of their course then you will not do well.
The list goes on and go.
Actually building a substandard wall may not be as bad as some other experiences. You will also never find yourself, we are always searching and changing.
I agree with what people have said above. I wouldn't strongly advertise Medentry's interview prep course for those that have life experience. It might help school leavers but otherwise it's pretty non specific. Also if you think $190 is expensive wait until you have to pay for courses and exams as a doctor. I spent ~$10,000 in the last financial year for exams, courses and equipment.
Of course I wouldn't hide it, but are the interviewers impressed by someone who's taken a gap year/year 13 to get into med (and which one is a better word for me since I'm only redoing 2 subjects)? I've been working on the weaknesses of my application last year (ATAR, UCAT but especially interview - is this good to mention, or is it better to say something generic like "developing myself personally?). I've also been tutoring high school students, went interstate for a bit, did sport, just a bit of everything really. I'm just really confused about what the interviewers do/don't like regarding this (i.e. should I say it shows determination?) Thanks mate