Hard to say; as a Dr., you’d no doubt be an officer, with a bit more latitude than the enlisted ranks. “Rank hath privelege” and all that.
Being a Dr. in Bosnia is probaly more challenging than being an infantryman in Bosnia. Doubtful that you’d be on patrol, guard duty, KP or shower/latrine cleaning detail.
But there would be those peculiar military habits that you would have to put up with. Like answering to senior Drs. with a “Yes, Sir/Maam” and wearing the same clothes as everyone else. Maybe having to put on a gas mask, kevlar helmet and flak jacket, or carry a sidearm for your own protection.
You may have to get on a helicopter and fly into a war zone, ducking and dodging bullets to render aid to the troops, or you may be in a nice, civilized clinic, working 9-to-5, living in quarters and eating three hot meals a day.
Getting most of my info on the medical profession from episodes of ER, don’t you still answer to senior physicians (unless you are one?)? If you disobey a senior physician’s diagnosis and recommended treatment, won’t you still get into trouble? Lose your job? Maybe even your license?
The medical profession in the military, from what I’ve seen, aren’t held to the same standards as their civilian counterparts, but that is the U.S. Army.
Try seeing if their are any Canadian Military Docs to talk to before making a final decision; they are in the best position to knowledgably answer your questions.