These are no-risk exams as scores are submitted by YOU, the student, only IF you want to.
In addition to including appropriate APs to your schedule when offered by your school, look for those that you can do on your own (many available online) and link to your academic interests – Human Geography, Psychology, and Statistics, for instance.
With acceptance rates consistently dipping below 10% and college applicants on the rise, getting into the Ivy League is a goal that most can only dream about. But what’s success if we aren’t willing to share it?
Here, we provide a home for our top Ivy League tips.
Juniors starting their summer breaks have many things on their minds, but perhaps first and foremost should be the impending college application process. A year from now, you, too, will have that spring in your step but first, the hard work of putting together applications that highlight both your accomplishments and your potential, as well as what makes YOU the unique person YOU are.
As you start the process of applying to college, keep in mind the top five things Ivy (and really all school’s) admissions officers look for when reading applications.
A tall order for a 650-word essay, but it can be done. Don’t just recount the details of something you’ve done or experienced, but reflect on how you’ve grown and been shaped by it.
Essay prompts are intentionally open-ended, so write about what you are genuinely interested in.
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Applying to college is no simple task, no matter where you apply, but for students applying to the prestigious Ivy League, the challenge is even greater.