Congratulations to College Advisory’s hard-working Class of 2019! Students will be attending American University, Brandeis University, Cal Poly SLO Engineering, Carleton College, Clark Honors College (University of Oregon), Occidental College, Loyola Marymount University, Pomona College, Tufts University, UCLA (2 students), UCSC, University of Colorado Boulder Engineering, University of San Diego, and Western Washington University’s Honors College.
In addition to need-based financial aid, students were offered institutional merit scholarships ranging from $6,500 to $32,000 per year.
College Advisory’s seniors who graduated from high school in 2012 through 2019 have been admitted to following colleges and universities. What I hope is apparent are the range of options that College Advisory’s students have and the diversity of interests and strengths they possess.
“College is a match to be made, not a prize to be won.”
College Advisory’s seniors who graduated from high school in 2012 through 2019 were accepted to the colleges and universities listed below.
American University (2)
Barrett Honors College (Arizona State University)
Boston University (including Kilachand Honors College)
Brandeis University (3)
Brown University (2)
Brown University PLME: BA/MD
Bryn Mawr College
California College of the Arts
Cal Poly San Luis Obispo [Art & Design, Architecture & Environmental Design, Biological Sciences (2), Engineering (3), Journalism]
California State Universities: Channel Islands, Humboldt State, Long Beach, Pomona, San Francisco, San Jose, Sonoma State)
Carleton College (3)
Case Western Reserve University
Claremont McKenna College
Clark Honors College: University of Oregon (2)
College of Idaho
College of Wooster
Colorado School of Mines
Colorado State University
Cornish College of the Arts
Evergreen State College
Fort Lewis College
Georgia Institute of Technology
George Washington University
Harvey Mudd College
Johns Hopkins University (2)
Lewis and Clark College
Loyola Marymount University
Loyola University New Orleans
New York University Gallatin School
NYU Tisch School of the Arts Clive Davis Institute of Recorded Music
Northern Arizona University
Oregon State University
Oxford at Emory University
Pitzer College (3)
Quest University Canada
Rhode Island School of Design (2)
St. Olaf College
San Diego State University Weber Honors College
Santa Clara University
St. Edward’s University
Sarah Lawrence College
Scripps College (3)
Stanford University (3)
Texas Christian University
Tulane University Honors Program
Tufts University (5)
University of Arizona
University of British Columbia
University of Chicago
UC Berkeley Regents Scholar
UC Berkeley (5)
UC Davis (including Regents Scholar & Honors College)
UC Irvine (including Regents Scholar & Clare Trevor School for the Arts)
UCLA Regents Scholar
UCLA Arts & Sciences (3)
UCLA School of Theater, Film & Television
UC San Diego
UC Santa Barbara College of Creative Studies
UC Santa Barbara Honors Program (2)
UC Santa Cruz
University of Colorado Boulder (Engineering Honors Program, Leeds School of Business, Arts & Sciences Honors Program)
University of Denver
University of Hawaii, Manoa
University of Michigan Ross School of Business
University of Minnesota
University of Montana Honors Program
University of Oregon
University of Pacific
University of Pennsylvania Engineering
University of Pennsylvania Wharton School
University of Portland
University of Puget Sound (2)
University of Redlands
University of Rochester
University of San Diego
University of San Francisco
University of Southern California
University of Texas Austin
University of Vermont
University of Washington Seattle
University of Wisconsin Madison
Vassar College (3)
Washington University St. Louis
Wesleyan University (3)
Western Washington University Honors Program (2)
Whitman College (2)
Gap year: 6 students
In addition to need-based aid, students were offered institutional merit scholarships ranging from $6,500-$50,000 per year.
A well-written piece on the culture that produced the recent college admissions scandal. “The parents indicted were responding to a changing America, with rage at being robbed of what they believed was rightfully theirs.”
Just what is all this scheming and obsession with college status teaching our children?
From the inimitable Frank Bruni – worth reading!
The recent college admissions scandal is NOT what ethical college consulting is about. We do not bribe, cheat, perpetrate frauds, or engage in illegal or immoral behavior to game the college admissions process. Along with the rest of the country, I’m horrified. Mr. Singer in no way exemplifies the vast majority of independent educational consultants who assist families in navigating the admissions process.
I belong to four professional organizations, IECA, HECA, WACAC and NACAC, whose members are required to abide by the highest ethical standards in working with students and families. We are compensated by and work exclusively on behalf of our client families. In everything I do professionally, my sole concern is my students’ well-being and helping them to gain admission to schools where they will thrive and succeed on their own merits.
Great suggestions, which were written by a student, on making the most of college campus visits.
Colleges not only care that students read, but they also care what students are reading as well as what they have learned from the experience. Here are five excellent reasons students would be wise to make time for reading.
Being admitted to college doesn’t mean a student is ready for it. The ideal moment to think about this isn’t just before college, but instead earlier in high school — which provides ample time to address issues of college readiness. Here are some steps you can take.
Whether it’s affirmative action or new testing requirements, here are some recent college admission developments to keep an eye on.
Planning for college? Teens wished they had worried less, sought more advice and spent more time on their college applications. At least that’s what nearly 100,000 members of the Class of 2018 said in this recent survey by Seventeen and the College Board.