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Admissions Essays Blog
Through our very own editors and guest writers, this blog will discuss the INSIDE scoop on the admissions process of various schools and programs. If you wish to ask a specific question, please write to us, and we will make every attempt to address your questions in our future blog discussions.
Wednesday, July 6, 2011
Race and College Admissions
There are few word unions that raise hackles in a conversation like 'race' and 'college admission'. Affirmative action is a touchy subject, not one this blogger intends to tackle. Instead, this post aims to look at race not as a defining characteristic but rather to suggest that, for the purposes of an admission essay something that can serve as a lens through which the college can better understand the student candidate. Recent federal legislation has required colleges to collect additional information on the ethnic demographics of their applicants. As a result, colleges have begun to offer more boxes to check in racial categories, making it easier for multiracial students to fully outline their heritage.

In the competitive college admission process, students are constantly trying to reinvent themselves into the person they believe their dream college wants them to be. By probing the nuances of their own ethnic heritage, multiracial students can bring all sorts of new diversity to the table. The New York Times recently addressed the complexities created by the expanded 'racial check boxes' on college applications, but admissions officers insisted that the change shouldn't make the application process any more difficult. NY Times.

Assuming that 'race' means more to an applicant than merely a checked box, the experiences that are the result of a specific ethnic heritage are what can set a student apart. Test scores and grades may form part of the picture, but the essay is what is left to help flesh out the canvas. Admissions officers noted that, when faced with twenty students of equal academic standing, a unique racial background can ensure that a student will bring a different perspective to the student body. And isn't that what diversity is supposed to really mean?

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Wednesday, June 29, 2011
Is Your Admission Essay Really About You?
There is a multitude of literature with throw-away pieces of advice on how to write a better admission essay. The business of college admissions has spawned books, essays, websites and more, just bursting at the seams with tips. Most all of these tips are helpful. Our site aims to help students parse out the best of what they have to say in order to better sell themselves to the universities of their choice. This article, however, served as a reminder that most students already have it in them to write a superb admission essay.

Asking a seventeen-year-old student to explore the deep recesses of their soul is not a very realistic exercise. Our own blog has touted the importance of being introspective, but that isn't always easy, especially in the context of an admission essay . When reflection isn't working for you, try going with what feels natural. Write your admission essay about something you like, something you are good at, and something that excites you. Stick with one subject. You can't be everything to everyone, least of all an admissions officer.

This high school junior did just that, and taking the risk paid off. His admission essay was written from the heart. He didn't try to portray himself as the best or brightest of anything. He wrote about an accomplishment without sounding like he was boasting. This essay style may not be for everyone, but it is yet another reminder that when it comes to admissions essays, one size doesn't fit all.

To Be or Not To Be College Bound .

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Tuesday, June 21, 2011
Flexibility of a Business School Education Appealing to Women
They don't call it a man's world for no reason and in the white collar world of business, there's no doubt that the old boys' network is still solidly entrenched. There are just 15 female CEOs in Fortune 500's 2010 list (for those of you counting, that is 15 out of 500), and women still make somewhere around 78 cents to the man's dollar. There is however, a glimmer of light at the end of this tunnel, and it is making its appearance in business school enrollment. According to a recent U.S. Department of Education report, there has been a 75% increase in female enrollment in business school over the past decade.

Specific schools are showing even more compelling numbers. Harvard Business School had a 38% female enrollment in 2010, compared with just 28% in 1995. Wharton's 2011 business school class boasted a 40% female enrollment- a jump from 32% in 2007, and NYU's Stern School of Business boasts the highest female enrollment in the country at 41%. A recent Forbes magazine article sited the failing economy and the flexibility of a business school education as the reason for the shift. (The U.S. Department of Education further reports that women receive 61% of all Master's Degrees but just 44% of Business School Degrees).

Because women bear the brunt of the juggling act of work and parenthood, business school can be a good option. It can serve as a platform for work in the corporate or non-profit world as wage earners or self-employed entrepreneurs. Though the gender gap in business school enrollment still needs to be bridged, this development is good news for women, and great news for a more diverse, well-rounded business marketplace.

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Tuesday, June 21, 2011
Why Writing an Admission Essay is So Hard
For young high school students, the hardest part of the personal statement is coming up with material to include in it. Young people worry that they lack the life experience necessary to sell themselves in an admission essay. Not necessarily true. The personal statement does not need to be stuffed full of accomplishments. The best admission essay is simple but introspective. This piece of advice sounds self-evident, but it is exceedingly difficult. Here's why.

Students struggling with their admission essay know that they are competing against thousands of other students with the same goal. It follows that their admission essay has to stand out from the rest. In the mind of a nervous college applicant, standing out becomes synonymous with being the best/fastest/smartest/first/most unique and so on. So desperate are they to stand out, that they'll share their misfortunes-again hoping to be the most perseverant and so on. The fact is, in the race of life, there will always be some people ahead of us and some behind us. To an admissions officer, a self-congratulatory press release or a maudlin sob story starts to seem beside the point.

The admission essay prompt will essentially ask you what you want to do and why. Try turning this around on yourself, by saying, 'what will happen if I don't achieve this goal, and why?' Ask yourself questions like these: When was I last really sad? Scared? Angry? Confused? Excited? Hopeful? Think about who you are really setting your goals for and why. Then be honest. Maybe you want to make lots of money. Maybe you're trying to keep someone else happy. Maybe you're not sure.

Try giving up on the idea of handing the admissions officer the answer they are looking for. They aren't looking for you to figure them out. They're looking for you to figure yourself out. That is what makes an admission essay hard to write and the only way to start it is to take a hard look at the person staring back at you in the mirror.

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Tuesday, June 21, 2011
High school juniors: How to make this summer count!
As the school year shuffles to an end, the minds of most high school students start to wander to the lazy mornings and long afternoons of summer break. With college prep starting ever earlier in the lifetime of today's aspirant college student, it is easy to understand why high school students want to use the summer to "check out". Without grades and standardized testing to worry about for a few months, this is not such a bad idea. But what about the personal statement? How can a long summer help students better prepare for their college admissions essay?

The eased time restrictions of summer can give young students time to reflect. Free from deadlines, you can engage in the type of rewarding activities that will help flesh out your personal statement next year. Take a summer job. Volunteer. Travel. Travel some more. If you are feeling particularly ambitious, think about making a first draft of your personal statement. Starting is the hardest part, so giving yourself time to reflect and reconsider what is going into your personal statement is key. By the time you are out of time, you will wish that you had.

Remember too that giving yourself time to unwind is crucial. The college application process is stressful, especially when it is layered on top of a full-time class schedule, extracurricular activities, work and more. While you should enjoy the summer time, you should also see it as an opportunity to get ahead. Making the choice to set aside some time-while you have it-will be reflected in your personal statement. And you will still have some summer time left over.

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Tuesday, June 21, 2011
Are Law Schools in it for the Money?
Following a recent New York Times expose on law school merit scholarships, a universal push for transparency has emerged. The scholarships, many law students argue, are an elaborate money-making scheme for the law schools. Potential law students are lured through the doors with the promise of merit-based scholarships, so long as they can maintain grades above a pre-stated average. The law schools then make it virtually impossible for students to maintain the minimum GPA, causing many students to lose their scholarships after the first year of law school. By then, the student who has invested a full year in school is unlikely to drop out simply because their financial aid has lapsed. The law school then benefits to the tune of two full years of paid tuition from the failed scholarship recipient.

The law schools argue that the contract terms are clear. Keep pace academically, and the scholarship money will flow. The consequences of a drooping GPA are no surprise. But students complain that there are no objective markers for grading. More importantly, they'd like to see statistics. How many merit-based scholars are actually 'able' to maintain the minimum GPA? What financial incentive do the schools have for rewarding good academics? This issue might fade more easily into the background if it weren't for a simultaneous push for transparency in other aspects of law school data. Across the country, students, faculty and politicians are pushing law schools to be more candid with statistics on post-graduate jobs, debt to income ratio of law school graduates and so on.

No matter which side of the argument you choose, one thing is certain. A law degree is undoubtedly valuable, but placing a viable price tag upon it is no easy task.

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Tuesday, June 21, 2011
How to Make Your Law School Personal Statement Matter
A quick rummage around the web for information on law school admission will unearth volumes of opinions on how best to get in. On one thing, however, most of them seem to agree: law school admission is a numbers game, balanced delicately upon GPA and LSAT, LSAT, LSAT. Law school admission, it seems, kneels at the feet of the standardized test. For aspiring candidates, the law school admission process is all about statistics. The highest median LSAT scores are inextricably tied to the highest ranking schools, which in turn, churn out the highest percentage of graduates hired at the top-tier firms, with the highest average salaries. The hyperbole gets exhausting. Demoralizing, too, perhaps, for the well-rounded, experienced student without the grades and test scores to prove it. Or is it?

The University of California at Berkeley (ranked #9 by the 2011 U.S. News and World Report Rankings), recently posted suggested guidelines for personal statements for their law school candidates. UC Berkeley Law School

The instructions, written by a former admissions officer, range from common sense tips to candid admonitions about what NOT to (ever) include in a personal statement. The advice is refreshingly honest. Above all, it serves as a reminder that the personal statement does in fact matter. So much so that a poorly written statement can be irritating and distracting to the weary admissions officer.

A reminder, perhaps, that even in the rank-happy world of law school admission, there is a person behind the test-score, and the law school admissions officer wants to see who they really are.

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Tuesday, June 21, 2011
Facebook and College Admission
It's no secret that social media is changing the way we communicate. Some argue that social media sites depersonalize our relationships by emphasizing quantity (of "friends") over quality (of actual relationships). While Myspace, Facebook, Twitter and their ilk have opened up a new world of social interaction at the click of a mouse, they bring with them plenty of drawbacks. In much the same way that employers have admitted to using Facebook pages to vet potential employees, so too are college admissions officers beginning to use such social media sites to check up on student applicants.

Recent studies have revealed that 80% of higher learning institutions utilize social media as part of the recruitment process. It's an ideal arena, given the love affair between youth and the internet. Many college admissions officers admit to taking a peak at candidate's social media profiles. Quantifying the effect of such profiles on the admissions process could be difficult, but common sense dictates that a salacious or offensive Facebook page may not sit well with a college admissions officer, who is on the fence about a candidate.

If you think about it, applying to college or graduate school is not unlike creating a profile on a social media site; both processes involve the packaging and marketing of the self to a wider audience. There might not be a problem if those two audiences didn't intersect. Hopeful candidates should simply be more mindful that they do. BostInnovation

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Tuesday, June 21, 2011
Job Market Improving for Business School Graduates
With all of the bad news about the economy, it is comforting that prospects are improving for at least one group of people-business school graduates. According to the Graduate Management Admission Council, this year's crop of business school graduates are more likely to already have a job offer before graduating than 2010's graduating class. Salaries are also on the rise. Graduate Management Admission Council

For prospective applicants, this means that there is no time like the present to forge ahead into a post-graduate, business-school education. With hiring slumps prevalent across the board for graduates with other professional degrees, this positive change for business school graduates should serve as inspiration for anyone who has ever had a serious interest in getting their MBA. If this upturn is good for hopeful students, it will probably also mean an increase in competition for slots at prominent business schools. This is where the personal statement can be so compelling. Most people seeking entry into an MBA program can boast impressive credentials. Yet in a competitive market and a world where personal interviews are increasingly less common, the personal statement may be the best chance for a student to set themselves apart.

Writing a personal statement is always a good intellectual exercise. It forces the candidate to hone in on their writing skills, but, more importantly, teaches them how to sell themselves. Learning how to spin and put a positive shine on one's capabilities is nowhere more important than the business arena. So for business school hopefuls, now is the time and place to make a move. Using a well-crafted personal statement and a willingness to take a leap could offer a big payout, especially now.

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Tuesday, June 21, 2011
UC's Changing College Admission Policies
Good news for out of state residents and foreign students looking for college admission at a University of California. The UC's have just announced their intent to increase non-resident enrollment this year; nearly one-third of the existing student body is comprised of out-of-state students. Though the UC's primary reason for changing their college admission policy is generating additional revenue, this is a change that will ultimately create a multitude of ancillary benefits.

More out-of-state students mean a more diverse learning environment. This is particularly true when it comes to students from other countries. College admission will still be competitive, but the landscape of the student demographic will be transforming. Foreign students, who already face an uphill battle in the college admission process because of language and cultural barriers, may find the new policy a reason for renewed optimism.

The personal statement can be a real challenge for foreign students who often excel in many academic areas but struggle with formal writing. College admission depends upon a solid personal statement. Fortunately, the UC's transition will open up opportunities for foreign students to draw attention to their backgrounds; the personal statement is an ideal venue to let themselves shine.

Post-graduate programs at other universities are also shifting their college admission policy to attract students from around the globe. This will help graduates to keep pace with the increase in international continuity within the workforce. Given the import of the University of California in trend-setting, one can only hope that this new approach to college admission will begin to diversify and enrich many generations of students to come. See the full story here: Mercury News

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Tuesday, June 21, 2011
Top 5 Myths About College Admission
The university application process is not for the faint of heart. Any student of the journey can tell you that the universal emotion of the prospective candidate is not ambition, or enthusiasm, as much as it is, well, panic. This is particularly true in the drafting of the admission essay. The ratio of applicants to available spaces is lopsided enough to discourage even the heartiest optimist. Each year, the pool of applicants proliferates, and the scramble for those coveted spots intensifies. The admission essay begins to take on an ever more important significance.

The admission essay is the wildcard. All students want to submit an admission essay that is muscular and eye-catching. For those who feel lacking in grade and test scores, the admission essay seems like their only chance. The stress of putting all their eggs into a single, two-paged, double-spaced basket causes people to become paralyzed in anxiety. One of the hardest concepts to get across to university applicants writing their admission essay is that of the bigger picture. The college admissions process, and with it, the admission essay, should be the beginning, not the end of a student's ambitions. Time magazine

Especially for young students, dreams, goals and interests change. What you put in your admission essay may not map out where your future truly takes you.

Stepping back and getting perspective on the college admissions process may be the most valuable tool to usher students through the panic. Bear this in mind when working on an admission essay. You DO have something to contribute. It is okay to be creative with your ambitions and your admission essay. Keep an open mind. The fact that you have your feet in the waters of this process says more about your ambition than you might think.

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Saturday, January 29, 2011
Getting Perspective on Your College Admissions Essay
Whether you turn to friends, teachers or professionals, getting outside opinions on your admission essay can help you to gain the perspective needed to create a powerful personal statement.

Are you having trouble with your college admissions essay? It's easy to get overwhelmed when trying to put together an essay that can wow an admissions board. College admissions are becoming increasingly competitive, with more students than ever competing for fewer spots at choice universities. When it comes to finding a spot at a first-choice school, a great admission essay is often the deciding factor between making it in and being placed on a wait list.

One of the major problems that people face during the college application essay writing process is that they lack the distance and perspective needed to craft an essay that hits the key points that admissions officers are interested in seeing addressed. The things that a person feels are most important in their lives might not be what will create an impact with someone reading an admissions essay.

This is why it is so important for prospective students to ask for outside advice while crafting an undergraduate admissions essay, graduate school personal statement or other portion of a college admission package. Having an outside set of eyes review an essay can give a person the proper perspective. Instead of looking at it from the (sometimes biased) eyes of the writer, someone else can look at it from the standpoint of a reader and tell the writer if their story is compelling or falls flat.

Friends and family are one resource that students can use when preparing an MBA admission essay, undergraduate admissions statement or other piece of the college application process. But while they might be able to help correct grammatical errors and tighten up the wording on an essay, they likely won't have the understanding to know what content will grab the attention of an admissions officer.

A solution to this is working with a service like Admissions Essays who can help you to craft a targeted and powerful admission essay or personal statement. Admissions Essays is staffed by Ivy League-educated experts who understand how the admissions process works and can give guidance and advice to make an essay stand out from the pack.

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Saturday, January 29, 2011
Admissions Essay Tips for Non-Writers

Even if you aren't a strong writer, you can still create an admissions essay that is powerful and helps you get into the college of your choice.

Even if you aren't planning on becoming the next Hemingway or Faulkner, possessing strong writing skills could make the difference between getting into the college of your choice and spending anxious months negotiating wait lists and potentially having to settle for a second-choice school. That's because college application essays are incredibly important to getting into the right school - even if you are going into a career in computers, science or another profession where writing skills are secondary.

If you are not a strong writer, there's no need to panic when starting to write your college admission essay. Most admissions officers aren't as impressed by flowery, dramatic prose as they are by the content that the essay imparts. At the same time, you want to make your writing as powerful and impactful as possible to grab the attention of the reader.

So how do you go about creating an engaging undergraduate or graduate school admission essay even if writing isn't your strength? Here are three things to keep in mind before starting your essay:

Focus on the introduction: If your introduction doesn't grab the attention of a reader immediately, they are likely to gloss over the rest of the content. No matter how compelling the rest of your essay is, the introduction will make or break it. Spend more time on this than anything else.

Answer the question: Many admission essays require you to answer a specific question. While you will likely have major points about yourself that you want to include in the essay, you also need to focus on presenting them within the context of answering the question. Don't ramble or stray too far from the topic at hand.

End strongly: The conclusion to your essay is your last chance to leave an impression with the reader. Summarize your strengths and use arguments you made earlier in your essay to reinforce the point of your writing.

If you need more help on your admissions essay, consider turning to professional experts. Companies like Admissions Essays work with students to help them craft a powerful, unique undergraduate admission essay, graduate school essay or law school personal statement that will get you to the top of the list with the college program of your choice.

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Saturday, January 22, 2011
UC Regents Urge Holistic Approach to Essays and Applications
Students interested in attending a University of California school will be interested to know about changes to admissions policies that are spreading across the university system. The Los Angeles Times reports that University of California regents are urging more schools to take a "holistic" approach favored at UC Berkeley and UCLA in undergraduate admissions that includes grades, their college admission essay and personal life experiences.

The holistic approach places an emphasis on college application essay writing that brings a student's entire history into context. Regents are urging schools to consider applications as one, entire package and be graded as such. In the past, most UC schools had graded essays, grades and interviews individually.

However, both UC Berkeley and UCLA have implemented a policy to consider undergraduate applications within the context of being a complete package rather than individual pieces. Proponents say this is the fairest way to select students from a large pool of applicants. However, this approach is not currently being used within the UC system for a law school personal statement or other post-graduate program application.

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Saturday, January 22, 2011
Strengthen Your Admissions Essay with an Early Campus Visit
Before students start writing college admission essays, it's important for them to understand the unique make-up of the school they are interested in attending. Admissions officers look at essays with an eye on how the student will fit in, contribute to and diversify the existing campus culture. Trying to write an essay without limited knowledge of the campus places students at an extreme disadvantage when trying to craft a powerful admissions essay.

Just like with a graduate school personal statement, you want to make each undergraduate admissions essay as unique as possible. Adding information about how you will fit in as part of the campus culture is a great way to stand out from the crowd. One way to do this is to take an early visit to some of your top campuses before your senior year of high school.

Early visits to top-choice colleges will give you a leg up in your college admission essay writing. It doesn't have to be a formal visit -- you can stop by the campus for a day and see for yourself what students do. Doing additional research online will also give you a better sense of student life that you can incorporate into your essay.

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Saturday, January 22, 2011
Too Much Information Hurts Admissions Essays
Are you sitting down with your college admissions essay and trying to determine what should go into it? One common mistake that prospective students make is to include too much information. While it might be natural to want to cram as much information into college application essays as possible, the reality is that this can make your essay seem unprofessional and poorly edited. In addition, it could cause an admissions officer to gloss over the important, relevant information in your essay, ruining your chance to impress them.

This common mistake of too much information includes adding content that has already been covered in the transcripts or the application. You don't need to restate your grade point average or which student clubs you were involved in during high school. Admissions officers can get that information from the other parts of your application if they are interested.

Much like an MBA admission essay, an undergraduate admissions essay is one part of a larger application process. It is your chance to tell a story and explain how your life experiences will enrich the college of your choice. Avoiding pointless content lets you get to the parts of the story that will stand out with admissions advisors.

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Wednesday, January 5, 2011
The Importance of a Unique College Admissions Essay

A solid admissions essay could mean the difference between getting into your first-choice school and a secondary school.

Getting accepted into college is becoming more competitive than ever as the number of applicants continues to rise. The chances of being accepted to a first choice college may be harder than one might think. Good grades and high test scores are a definite plus, but more and more schools are looking beyond grades. College admission essays are a way to stand out in a crowd of applicants, and improve chances of admission.

Though the college admissions essay may seem scary and even unnecessary, it is an essential part of the application process. The admission staff uses the essay to find out who the applicant really is. They are able to learn about the applicants writing skills, and find out a little bit about the personality of the applicant as well.

The topic of the college admission essay is usually left up to the applicant. It can basically be about anything important to them. It might describe why the applicant wants to attend that particular school, tell a story about a particular event in their life, or basically anything that will capture the admission staff's attention. Generally, the more creative the essay is, the more interesting it will be. Spelling and grammar will be checked throughout the essay. Proofreading and spell check are necessary tools before turning the final essay in to the admission staff.

A graduate school personal statement is written somewhat differently than an undergraduate college admissions essay. For the graduate school personal statement, future career goals, things previous education has taught them about themselves and their field of study, and why that particular school appeals to them could be some topics to write about. Applicants might also choose to discuss what or who inspired them to continue with their education. Showing that they are truly committed to achieving their goals is a big plus to the admission staff.

Writing a college application essay might not be an easy task, but it could be the determining factor in getting accepted into college. Admission staff is looking for a well-written, interesting paper that defines the applicant. Applicants should write about something that is important them. It should be an honest essay that makes them stand out among the other applicants. There is no room for mistakes. Before turning in the final product, read and re-read, spell check, and repeat the process. Then it will ready for the admissions staff to enjoy.

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Wednesday, January 5, 2011
The Importance of Graduate Admission Essays
A great graduate admission essay can be the difference between being accepted into your dream college and being left out. Learn more about the importance of your admission essay.

With the recession generating nearly twice as many applications as normal, competition for the limited spots in graduate programs is fierce. The application process itself is often stressful, complex and time-consuming - all before courses even start. Preparation for the GRE, GMAT, LSAT or a similar entrance exam takes months, and then comes the transcript requests, letters of recommendation and financial aid applications. It is no wonder that many people feel that writing an essay is the least of their worries.

Unfortunately, this attitude usually means they are headed toward rejection. In fact, the quality of college application essays can often mean the difference between being accepted and starting the process over again at another school.

Depending on the graduate school's admissions process, the application essay may be either the final decision point for entrance into an academic program or the gatekeeper to personal interviews and eventual acceptance. Either way the essays are used to:

  • Review whether the applicant possesses graduate level writing skills and critical thinking abilities.
  • Discover the applicant's interest in the program and field of study.
  • Understand the characteristics that would make the applicant an interesting and valuable addition to the college.

The faculty reviewing the documents may choose to divide this information into a graduate school personal statement and other essays that address particular questions. In the case of a personal statement (also known as an autobiographical statement), the goal is to relay biographical information, convey reasons for selecting the school and the program, and - most importantly - sell oneself.

The importance of submitting an excellent set of essays cannot be overstressed. Unfortunately, college admission essay writing is a talent that applicants have only one chance to demonstrate. Essays must use correct spelling and proper grammar, convey the appropriate tone and be on-topic with the given subject. They should also be positive and avoid excuses or rambling. Anyone who has doubts about his/her writing abilities is encouraged to attend a college admission essay writing course or ask for an essay review by academic professionals. Reading sample essays from successful applicants can also be helpful. As with a resume or CV, the graduate school application essay should be informative, insightful and interesting. Capture the review committee's attention, and secure a place among distinguished peers.

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Tuesday, December 7, 2010
Model Admission Essay Development

At Admissions Essays, we pride ourselves on providing students with a broad range of customizable admission essay and personal statement development services. While one student may need help with writing an entire business school admission essay, another may require only editing services. By offering specific services -- as opposed to a one-size-fits-all program - we enable our students to realize their potential and apply their knowledge so that they can get into the college of their dreams.

Here is a look at our most popular service -- model admission essay development.

Our custom model essay development service provides students with an authentic graduate admission essay from scratch. However, unlike generic essay development services, our services ensure that the essay is tailored to the student's personal facts and life stories. In order to accomplish this, our writers gather the information they need from each student to draft a unique personal essay. The final result is a powerful, one-of-a-kind essay or personal statement.

Along with our model admission essay development program, we also provide admission essay critique, analysis and revisions services, help with letters of recommendation and scholarship application essay help. Admissions Essays is proud to offer admission essay and personal statement development services for all types of essays including law school, business school, graduate school and Ivy League college admission essays.

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Tuesday, December 7, 2010
Admission Essay Critique, Analysis and Revision Services

Many students love to write. They possess not only the passion to write their own college admission essay but also the skills. However, they may not have the expertise to edit their own essays. In fact, even the most experienced writers require editors. And when it comes to something as important as the college admission essay, an editor's keen eye can make or break an essay. This is why Admissions Essays offers its effective critique, analysis and revision service.

At Admissions Essays, students can receive constructive criticism and detailed analysis of their college or law school application personal statement. This professional review service makes it possible for students who have already written a first draft to receive the right help that they need to bring the essay to perfection. The final product is a unique essay that has been checked by experienced and professional editors.

One of the best things about the critique, analysis and revision service is its fast turnaround time. Students receive detailed analysis of their college application essays within three to seven business days. We also offer discounts for multiple essay packages, making it easier for students to receive affordable services when they need assistance with other college admission documents such as the letter of recommendation or scholarship application essay.

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