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How hard is it to transfer into colleges? Is there a difference in difficulty between transferring from a community college and a 4 year university? Is the fact that people only get to transfer when someone else drops out behind the difficulty?
I transferred from the University of Massachusetts Amherst (#56 for ECE), to the Georgia Institute of Technology(#4 for ECE) this year, and here’s what it took, and how the other college acceptances went.Colleges look for consistency in academic achievements as the first criteria while accepting a student. If one has had terrible SATs and terrible high school grades, but a 4.0 in the first semester of college, the college you’re applying to may be unsure about accepting you into their program(if they are much higher ranked). However, this case would work, if you went to another highly ranked school with a competitive program, got a high GPA and then applied to transfer. This shows that you’re academically competent. So yes, where you transfer from does matter to a certain extent, not entirely though.Getting in as a transfer:There’s a strong bureaucratic process involved in the college admission process and you should not take rejections too personally. Colleges try to maintain a balance between genders, origins and ethnicities, and at the same time have to reserve certain number of seats for in-state students and US -citizens. If you’re in those two quotas, your chances of getting accepted are much higher than an international student, for obvious reasons. So even if you’re the perfect applicant, you can get rejected. They look for the best balance they can create in a graduating class.Yes, it is much much harder to get in as a transfer but it’s not impossible.When I applied to schools my first year, I got a lot of rejections, but when I applied again as a transfer with a high GPA and good academic competence, I had a lot more acceptances. For you to be admitted to the program, students in that program have to switch majors, creating space for you, or have to drop out(unlikely at good schools), or the college must have space for 1–10 more students in that major.I’d say, do your best and apply, leave the rest to the college. Don’t worry about their end of things.What you could do:1. Ensure you have a very high GPA( Because colleges want a good student first not only someone who does amazing work outside class. I had a low GPA, but had start-ups and a lot of research, but got rejected my freshman year, hence I worked hard in my first year in college, got a high GPA and transferred out)2. Take harder classes, one that match the curriculum of the university you want to transfer to. So that for them, they’re accepting a student with credits of a second year, not a first year.3. Your college essays need to be genuine, but very good at the same time.4. Financial aid in non need-blind schools can be a huge factor for rejection, so you may want to consider not applying for it initially.5. Do things you’re passionate about outside of school. It shows you’re a human (Haha) and it will also keep you sane and help you perform a lot better.Good Luck and I hope things work out perfectly for you!
Where do I find out about transferring to the University of Sydney from a California community college, and what are the requirements?
Have you tried Google?https://sydney.edu.au/study/admi...Google immediately gave me the above result.You will have do do a bit of reading on a few different UoS web pages to get all of your question answered. It takes just a little bit of initiative and discovery.Good luck.
Is it possible to obtain residency while attending a California community college?
I suspect that you are asking about residency for tuition purposes, and that “UCB” means UC Berkeley.Here is part of what the University says at Residency (for Tuition Purposes) (emphasis added):UC Berkeley classifies each student as either a "resident" or a "nonresident" for purposes of tuition and fees.Here are some facts to know about residency, as it is applied at UC Berkeley:The definition of residency varies between offices, such as for admissions or financial aid purposes. This means that information from the admissions office (or on your financial aid award letter) does not necessarily mean you are a resident for purposes of tuition.The term “California resident for purposes of tuition” is different from other definitions of California residence. Here are some examples:A person who is a California resident for tax or voting purposes is not necessarily a resident for purposes of tuition at the University of California. A person who is considered a resident at another California postsecondary institution is not necessarily a resident at the University of California.The process of obtaining California residency for tuition purposes is extremely difficult for undergraduates under the age of 24 with nonresident parents (this includes transfer students from community colleges and other postsecondary institutions within California). Virtually all nonresident undergraduates with nonresident parents remain nonresidents for the duration of their undergraduate career at UC Berkeley.If you are classified as a resident for tuition purposes, you will most likely maintain that classification as long as you are continuously enrolled at UC Berkeley. There are a few cases in which this is not true, such as for immigration status changes or a residency classification based on an exemption. If you leave the University and are readmitted, your residency classification will be re-evaluated. Please contact the Residence Affairs Unit if you have any questions.Law Governing Residence: The rules regarding legal residence for tuition purposes at the University of California are governed by the California Education Code and implemented by the Standing Orders of The Regents of the University of California.So, it appears that if you attend UCB, it is likely you will be considered a nonresident.
How is the transfer process from an out-of-state community college to a university (e.g. Maryland to California)?
A2A. Transfer student is a status like freshmen or graduate student, and after you admitted, you would petition for transfer credit.You would need to look at the universities website for transfer students requirements before you would telephone the admissions office. The information is you want would be in the transfer student requirement webpage that you can get by googling “university transfer student requirements”.For example, if you google “Stanford transfer student requirements”, you would get Transfer Requirements & Process and Eligibility & Transfer Credit. Once admitted, you would petition for transfer credit.Let me know if you need more help.
Just out of curiosity, are there any community colleges without residency requirements where you can just transfer CLEP scores?
I'm going to take this in two parts.If by residency you're referring to in-state residency (vs. out-of-state or international status) then no, I haven't heard of any that don't have lower tuition rates for state residents. That's just how the community college system is set up in the US.Regarding the “just transfer CLEP” part of your question, I think you're asking whether there's any place you can just CLEP out of your whole associate's degree, and the answer to that is also no. First of all, College Board doesn't offer the tests in enough subjects to complete a whole degree that way, and secondly, colleges typically want you to take a certain percentage of classes at their school before they will put their name on your degree. And most schools have a stated limit of how many classes they'll accept you testing out of through CLEP or AP.I'd have loved for this to have been an option though. I would have pursued it myself.
How does an out-of-state undergraduate student establish California residency to get in-state tuition at a UC school?
As a UC gradute student I was told that the following steps would establish residency: Open a bank account at a local branch with my CA address as contact info, and if possible, change or cancel other accountsRegister to vote in CaliforniaGet a CA drivers license.I did the first two within a week of arriving, and delayed getting a drivers license until February because I did not drive a car. I was able to be approved as a CA resident after the first year. (I think you are asking for undergraduates, so this may not be pertinent  to you specifically, but it also answers the question)
I am a California community college transfer student. What are my chances at UC/CSU admissions, and should I apply to out of state schools?
This all depends on your current GPA and/or location is California. Due to the fact that California is in a severe financial crisis, Colleges (especially State schools) have experienced major budget cuts which have cut many programs and laid off several instructors. That being said, many schools can no longer accept all qualified applicants. Local students to CSU's, do not need as high of a GPA as non-local students and can usually be accepted with a 2.4-2.5 depending on choice of major (please note that California UC's do not give first priority to local students and all applicants will be treated the same). Unless the student has taken most or all of their prerequisites at a local area CC, then they must go above and beyond in their major of choice to be admitted to certain colleges. These schools are the CSU's which are fully impacted (i.e. San Jose State, Cal Poly San Luis Obispo, Cal State Long Beach, Cal State Fullerton, San Diego State). If you want to better your chances of being accepted, I would advise becoming involved with extracurricular activities at your local CC (Whether it be student council, joining a social club, honors society, athletic team, theater, ambassador programs, abroad studying, volunteer work, etc.). State schools are much cheaper than the California UC's and therefore more sought after. In addition, the UC's and State schools have a different type of curriculum. The UCs are the research universities in California. That means that they are better funded, support graduate education, and tend to hire more renowned faculty within their fields. They may have professional schools, such as medical or law schools associated with them. On the negative side, you are more likely to have a lot of your teaching done by graduate student TAs, rather than by the professor him/herself. Your degree from a UC would have more prestige, and especially if you are in the physical sciences, you would have better lab facilities and more opportunities to be involved in research earlier in your education.  The CSUs are the teaching institutions in the state. You are more likely to be taught by the professor, but the professor won't have the "name" of the ones at UCs. Faculty at CSUs spend more of their time teaching, and less doing research. The system was originally designed for undergraduates only, but in more recent years has offered master's degrees and is now offering a very few, limited, doctorates in education (as far as I know, there aren't any doctorates in other fields at the CSUs). If you're a California resident and your GPA is between a 3.0-3.5, you may TAG into one (and only one) UC of your choice. Once the tag is approved, you'll be guaranteed admission as a transfer student for the fall semester if all requirements are met. As for out of state school transfers, they too are going to require a higher GPA than local applicants. However, if your GPA is competitive in the State of California, it will be competitive anywhere. Just make sure to get all the information that you can obtain from the school and check out their application deadlines, as it may be different from California colleges. Finally, make sure to speak to a counselor at your current CC to advise you on the courses that you should take to pursue the college of your choice. Good luck!
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