Whether you are just starting on your journey to becoming an attorney, if you’ve received your legal education outside the U.S., or even if you are a graduate student in a different field of study but still have an interest in gaining knowledge of U.S. legal practices related to your field of study, Penn Law has a program for you.
Here at The Art of Applying, we believe that every person applying to graduate school should have a mentor, and here’s why. A mentor will provide two things: new ideas and accountability. Even throughout this blog series you’ve learned secrets that you wouldn’t know without some form of mentorship from us. We follow the results of the people who commit to working with us, as well as the people who reach out to us but ultimately employ a DIY strategy or purchase a lower priced package from one of our competitors. When we checked back in with the people who used a cross- your-fingers DIY strategy or a la carte services from another company, we consistently found people had been admitted to less prestigious schools than our clients with similar profiles, they received less funding, or they weren’t admitted at all.
That’s right. You have the power to determine just how ready the admissions committee thinks you are for the Ivy League experience. We know that everyone thinks you need to have an insanely high GMAT score to get into Harvard Business School, but we’re gonna let you in on a bonus secret. This simply isn’t true.
Welcome back to our blog series, Six Secrets to Ivy League Acceptances! For today’s post, we’re going to be discussing secret #3. Ready for it? Aspiration beats achievement. So what does that mean? It means that your past matters; but the way you communicate the past matters way more than what you’ve actually done. The… Continue reading
If you are interested in attending a top graduate school in order to take your career and life to the next level, this series is for you. Throughout the next six blog posts, you will learn how to apply to the most prestigious schools while getting better results then if you applied to second or third tier schools. You will learn how to convince the admissions committee that you are prepared for the Ivy League classroom regardless of low test scores or a low undergraduate GPA.
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By: Heidi, Admissions Consultant for The Art of Applying and Columbia SIPA alumna What do you do to prepare? You have two months until your grad program in public policy and international affairs starts. If you spent the past few years as manager of a theater, working for a law firm, or even as a… Continue reading