Students entering the college admissions process have a lot of questions, but one of the most common ones we hear is “How do I choose my college major?”. It can be very stressful making a decision that feels like it will determine the rest of your life.
Heading off to college? If you’ll be living in the dorms, you’ll want to have everything you need as well as some room to spare.
If you're a top student and you didn't get into your dream schools, this can be a difficult time. You’ve been told since the beginning of school that good grades means good colleges, so you’ve worked tirelessly the past 4 years to make that happen.
With over 4,000 degree-granting post-secondary institutions in the US alone, narrowing your college list is a daunting process, and with college applications costing around $25 to $90 each, how do you know which ones to apply to?
You might have a specific vision of what you want out of your college experience, your parents may want something different for you. This can create tension, and understandably so; it’s your college experience, but parents often make many of the financial commitments with regards to college and so may expect to be included in every step.
It’s the summer before your senior year and you are so close to the finish line! All of the late night studying, long standardized exams, and volunteering hours has led up to this moment.
For our older Synocate students who might be taking the GMAT soon, here is an infographic with some tips to help. To get more information, check out "10 Tips to Help You Prepare for the GMAT Exam". With that being said, here are the tips:
As we noted in our last post, having work experience on your college application can greatly benefit your application throughout the process of admission.
For many students who haven’t secured an academic internship or a research position, it can be difficult to find a way to spend the summer that will turn admissions’ heads when it’s time to apply for college. Here is a helpful list of great summer jobs that can help boost an application to the ‘yes’ pile.