Study & Courses, USA

Graduate Admissions

Graduate school admissions in America are more competitive than ever. It may be noted that the number of GRE and GMAT takers has virtually doubled in the last decade. This means that while the rewards of advanced study are lucrative, the competition for getting into a good graduate school is as keen as it’s ever been. And, as a further complication, the variety of graduate programs offered by graduate institutions is growing rapidly. Our experts can help students from the Indian sub-continent to get into graduate schools, but it calls for a comprehensive strategy. A thorough understanding of the admissions process enables us to put together a great application which satisfies the admissions officers. GRE and GMAT are unlike any o ther tests and it’s crucial to prepare for them.

Where To Apply ?

What schools have coursework and faculty in a particular area of interest? What type of academic and social environment does a school have? Which of these schools can one actually get into? When To Apply? How to set up an application schedule? How to avoid the last minute crunch? By planning the application in advance, we can take control of these issues. To present the student in the best light, we develop a basic application strategy. We view the application as a marketing tool; make it as strong a sales pitch for the student as it can be.

“Public” Universities :

These are state-affiliated institutions that are publicly-supported (financed by public taxes) and they’re usually large in size. They normally offer all levels of degrees and many different fields of study. Public colleges and universities are relatively inexpensive for residents of the state where the schools are located (since they’re funded in large part by state tax revenues). Foreign students pay “out-of-state” tuition, which is higher, often significantly so.

International students may find it hard to gain admission to these schools at the undergraduate level, because preference is often given to state residents. This is especially true in the fields of engineering, business, and computer science. Many state university systems have a number of different campuses situated all around the state. Sometimes one campus will be be the preeminent one in terms of research and graduate study–this school is sometimes referred to as the “flagship” campus of the system. There are many, many notable public universities across the country–just a few examples: Pennsylvania State University, Ohio State University, the University of California, the University of North Carolina, and the University of Texas.
Small Liberal Arts Colleges :

There are hundreds of small liberal arts colleges throughout the United States enrolling anywhere from fewer than 1,000 students to several thousand. They are usually dedicated primarily to the undergraduate study of the traditional arts and sciences disciplines: humanities, sciences, and social sciences.

Strictly liberal arts colleges are often quite old (by U.S. standards, anyway!) and are usually private schools (meaning they’re supported by tuition fees, private donations, and grants). Many of these colleges were traditionally single-sex (all-men or all-women) but that’s only true these days in a handful of cases, usually exclusively women’s colleges. Sometimes these schools were founded with a religious affiliation, but the overwhelming majority of them don’t take this into account any more in terms of admissions or day-to-day student life.

These colleges are usually highly-rated institutions because they stress small classes, individual attention for their students, and a close relationship between the faculty and students. Many of them also generally have stringent admissions standards. Among these schools are: Amherst, Williams, Swarthmore, Bowdoin, Smith, Mount Holyoke, Vassar, Bryn Mawr, Oberlin, Grinnell, and Pomona College. Where’s the Ivy League, you ask? Read on…
The Ivy League :

Although these schools are among the oldest and most famous in the country, the Ivy League itself was not officially formed until the 1950s–as an athletic conference! Members of the Ivy League are: Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Brown, Dartmouth, Cornell, Columbia, and the University of Pennsylvania (a private college, not to be confused with Penn State University). All these schools are in the Northeastern U.S. Ivy League colleges stress undergraduate liberal arts education, but they also have noted graduate and professional schools. Tuition at these private schools is among the highest in the country, and admission is generally highly competitive.

Sometimes you’ll find the term “Ivy League” also applied, somewhat inaccurately, to any top-notch private liberal arts college. And despite the cachet of the term “Ivy League,” there are many other colleges and universities, both private and public, that are just as highly rated and as difficult to get into–Stanford being just one example.
Denominational or Religiously-Affiliated Schools :

There are a large number of colleges and universities in the United States that were formed by religious groups and organizations and which continue this active affiliation. They are not limited in admission, however, to members of that religious group, however. They are, however, administered by members of their religious group and are often run in line with their religious precepts. Among well-known schools in this category are: Notre Dame and Georgetown (both Catholic), Brandeis and Yeshiva (Jewish), Brigham Young (Mormon), Southern Methodist University, (Methodist) and Earlham (Quaker).

Technical Institutes :

These are schools specializing primarily in engineering and science and particularly noted for their research and graduate programs. Most international students who attend these schools are admitted at the graduate degree level.
The undergraduate colleges of these schools also offer a variety of liberal arts courses along with their technical subjects. Undergraduates admitted to these schools usually have especially strong backgrounds in math and sciences, as witnessed by grades and standardized test scores (e.g. SAT or GRE). M.I.T. (the Massachusetts Institute of Technology), Cal Poly (California Polytechnic Institute), Georgia Tech (Georgia Institute of Technology), and W.P.I. (Worcester Polytechnic Institute) are a few of the noted schools in this category.

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