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I wanted to find a place where I could get a fresh start in life to learn from instructors who care where I could start my career in music education and update my skills I found a college that offers more than I expected that helped me find my passion with two campus locations I'm never far from home and now I'm making automotive technology happen I'm making engineering happen I'm making information technology happen I'm making my career happen I'm making my dream happen at Glendale Community College Music you.


How does a community college student transfer to Harvard?
Transferring into Harvard is more difficult than it used to be. Believe it or not, there used to be a time when Harvard accepted close to 100 transfer students each year. According to the most recent estimates, Harvard is now accepting somewhere in the area of 13 transfer students out of 1,432 applicants. So, to say that Harvard transfer admissions is competitive is an understatement.  From my personal success with Harvard and being successful in helping other students transfer into Harvard, here is my advice for any community college student seeking to transfer into Harvard:  GPA: The higher the better, but nothing below a 3.5.  Proper curricular preparation:This is crucial. You've got to take challenging courses, related to your major, to demonstrate that you are ready to handle the rigor of a top-tier institution. If you are a STEM (science, technology, engineering, and mathematics) major, then you’ll need to take rigorous mathematics (I’m talking calculus 1, 2 and even 3 if your major requires it), physics (physics for non-science majors won't cut it in many cases), and sciences. Humanities majors will also need a strong mathematics background (at least calculus 1) and take the prerequisites necessary to start taking 400+ level courses once they transfer. Check out Harvard’s concentration guides to get a sense of what kind of academic preparation will be necessary: Concentrations | Harvard CollegeIf you are nervous about taking complex mathematics/science courses remember this: it’s better to get a “C,” challenge yourself, and demonstrate intellectual curiosity by taking more rigorous coursework than it is to earn an “A” in easy course after easy course.  Test scores: While test scores are not as important as GPA and curricular preparation, they do still count. You’ll be required to take the SAT or ACT and it’s a bonus if you can demonstrate some high SAT II scores in related areas (for example, biology majors should take the SAT II Biology and score pretty well). Having low test scores doesn't immediately rule you out, but it does put more pressure on your grades and coursework.  Leadership & Extracurricular activities: Icing on the cake! I always advise community college students to focus on extracurricular activities that A) you can take a leadership position in and B) that are somewhat related to your major/career/passion. The leadership position demonstrates that you can accomplish interesting things and still do well in your coursework. Additionally, having extracurricular activities that relate to your major/career/passion shows that you are seriously passionate about what you are studying (and likely to make waves in the field…something that will later make Harvard look very good). Community colleges are treasure troves of extracurricular activities (community service, clubs/organizations, internship opportunities, etc) so keep your eyes open for opportunities.  The Essay: There is no secret to writing an essay that will get you accepted as a transfer student into the best schools (bummer). However, I will give milk-toast advice anyway and say that you should spend a lot of time on your essay. Make sure that your essay tells your story, uses proper grammar, and demonstrates your passion for your career/life goals.  The same advice above applies to all top-tier institutions. If I were you, I wouldn't put all of my eggs in the Harvard basket. Frankly, if you want to get into a top-tier school like Harvard then you should also apply for the other Ivy Leagues that have much less competitive transfer admissions. For example, Cornell University accepts roughly 20% of transfer applicants (3,579 applied, 737 admitted). The other Ivy Leagues (with the exception of Princeton which doesn't have a transfer program) roughly accept 10% of their transfer candidates.  Good luck!
What advice should be given to students who will be attending college for the first time?
Your friends will change a lot over the next four years. Let them.Call someone you love back home a few times a week, even if just for a few minutes.In college more than ever before, songs will attach themselves to memories. Every month or two, make a mix cd, mp3 folder, whatever - just make sure you keep copies of these songs. Ten years out, they'll be as effective as a journal in taking you back to your favorite moments.Take naps in the middle of the afternoon with reckless abandon.Adjust your schedule around when you are most productive and creative. If you're nocturnal and do your best work late at night, embrace that. It may be the only time in your life when you can.If you write your best papers the night before they are due, don't let people tell you that you "should be more organized" or that you "should plan better." Different things work for different people. Personally, I worked best under pressure - so I always procrastinated... and always kicked ass (which annoyed my friends to no end). ,-) Use the freedom that comes with not having grades first semester to experiment and see what works best for you.At least a few times in your college career, do something fun and irresponsible when you should be studying. The night before my freshman year psych final, my roommate somehow scored front row seats to the Indigo Girls at a venue 2 hours away. I didn't do so well on the final, but I haven't thought about psych since 1993. I've thought about the experience of going to that show (with the guy who is now my son's godfather) at least once a month ever since.Become friends with your favorite professors. Recognize that they can learn from you too - in fact, that's part of the reason they chose to be professors.Carve out an hour every single day to be alone. (Sleeping doesn't count.)Go on dates. Don't feel like every date has to turn into a relationship.Don't date someone your roommate has been in a relationship with.When your friends' parents visit, include them. You'll get free food, etc., and you'll help them to feel like they're cool, hangin' with the hip college kids.In the first month of college, send a hand-written letter to someone who made college possible for you and describe your adventures thus far. It will mean a lot to him/her now, and it will mean a lot to you in ten years when he/she shows it to you.Embrace the differences between you and your classmates. Always be asking yourself, "what can I learn from this person?" More of your education will come from this than from any classroom.All-nighters are entirely overrated.For those of you who have come to college in a long-distance relationship with someone from high school: despite what many will tell you, it can work. The key is to not let your relationship interfere with your college experience. If you don't want to date anyone else, that's totally fine! What's not fine, however, is missing out on a lot of defining experiences because you're on the phone with your boyfriend/girlfriend for three hours every day.Working things out between friends is best done in person, not over email. (IM does not count as "in person.") Often someone's facial expressions will tell you more than his/her words.Take risks.Don't be afraid of (or excited by) the co-ed bathrooms. The thrill is over in about 2 seconds.Wednesday is the middle of the week, therefore on wednesday night the week is more than half over. You should celebrate accordingly. (It makes thursday and friday a lot more fun.)Welcome failure into your lives. It's how we grow. What matters is not that you failed, but that you recovered.Take some classes that have nothing to do with your major(s), purely for the fun of it.It's important to think about the future, but it's more important to be present in the now. You won't get the most out of college if you think of it as a stepping stone.When you're living on a college campus with 400 things going on every second of every day, watching TV is pretty much a waste of your time and a waste of your parents' money. If you're going to watch, watch with friends so at least you can call it a "valuable social experience."Don't be afraid to fall in love. When it happens, don't take it for granted. Celebrate it, but don't let it define your college experience.Much of the time you once had for pleasure reading is going to disappear. Keep a list of the books you would have read had you had the time, so that you can start reading them when you graduate.Things that seem like the end of the world really do become funny with a little time and distance. Knowing this, forget the embarassment and skip to the good part.Every once in awhile, there will come an especially powerful moment when you can actually feel that an experience has changed who you are. Embrace these, even if they are painful.No matter what your political or religious beliefs, be open-minded. You're going to be challenged over the next four years in ways you can't imagine, across all fronts. You can't learn if you're closed off.If you need to get a job, find something that you actually enjoy. Just because it's work doesn't mean it has to suck.Don't always lead. It's good to follow sometimes.Take a lot of pictures. One of my major regrets in life is that I didn't take more pictures in college. My excuse was the cost of film and processing. Digital cameras are cheap and you have plenty of hard drive space, so you have no excuse.Your health and safety are more important than anything.Ask for help. Often.Half of you will be in the bottom half of your class at any given moment. Way more than half of you will be in the bottom half of your class at some point in the next four years. Get used to it.In ten years very few of you will look as good as you do right now, so secretly revel in how hot you are before it's too late.In the long run, where you go to college doesn't matter as much as what you do with the opportunities you're given there. The MIT name on your resume won't mean much if that's the only thing on your resume. As a student here, you will have access to a variety of unique opportunities that no one else will ever have - don't waste them.On the flip side, don't try to do everything. Balance = well-being.Make perspective a priority. If you're too close to something to have good perspective, rely on your friends to help you.Eat badly sometimes. It's the last time in your life when you can do this without feeling guilty about it.Make a complete ass of yourself at least once, preferably more. It builds character.Wash your sheets more than once a year. Trust me on this one.If you are in a relationship and none of your friends want to hang out with you and your significant other, pay attention. They usually know better than you do.Don't be afraid of the weird pizza topping combinations that your new friend from across the country loves. Some of the truly awful ones actually taste pretty good. Expand your horizons.Explore the campus thoroughly. Don't get caught.Life is too short to stick with a course of study that you're no longer excited about. Switch, even if it complicates things.Tattoos are permanent. Be very certain.Don't make fun of prefrosh. That was you like 2 hours ago.Enjoy every second of the next four years. It is impossible to describe how quickly they pass.This is the only time in your lives when your only real responsibility is to learn. Try to remember how lucky you are every day.Reproduced exactly from 50 Things | MIT Admissions
Can I drop out of UC Berkeley to attend MIT as a community college transfer student?
No, you cannot disregard the Berkeley semester, especially as most schools will believe that it's more credible than the community college grades.If the Berkeley grades are low, you might be able to transfer into a lesser school, but it would have to be a school where your Berkeley grades are competitive.
What should new students keep in mind when filling out their college's housing questionnaire?
Tom,As a former Resident Advisor (RA) who lived in the dorms I can tell you quite frankly that dorm living can be  very "interesting" experience for new students.  Freed from parental oversight and living away from home in a dorm can be frightening for some and enlightening for others.  First, be careful in how you select the dorm you will be living in.  Some have good reputations in terms of student behavior and others not.  You have Jock Dorms and Quiet Dorms and "Animal House" type of Dorms each with their benefits and downsides.  Newer Dorms tend to be suites and most now have kitchen facilities allowing you to prepare your own meals and bathrooms.  Older Dorms can be single rooms with two or more beds in the same room with minimal conveniences and many without bathrooms which are in the hallways.  These types often have separate lounges on the floor where students can socialize and quiet rooms where they can study. Then you get the Animal House  dorms where studying takes a backseat to mayhem, partying, noise and pranks.  And, as hard as colleges an universities try there will be alcohol and drugs readily available and please stay away from both.  When you complete your dorm preferences and survey decide what type of Dorm you want to live-in and what type of roommate you would prefer--compatibility is key.   If you know someone from your high school who is attending the same college and feel comfortable with each other you can request to room together.  All in all Dorms are really where learning should take place, that is, a place to do your homework and a place to socialize with compatible others and I emphasize "should."  Dorms will introduce you to "life on your own" and it is up to you to select your friends wisely and to stay away from the bad stuff like drinking and drugs and concentrate on your studies, but don't forget it is also a place where you can spread your wings and fly solo so enjoy the experience.  Best Regards, Dr. Rick, author of Retirement: Different by Design. Go to: www.retirementdifferentbydesign.com
Out of every 100 new students who enroll in a community college, how many will earn an Associates degree? How long, on average, will it take to earn it?
It depends on the college and how you count, but for some colleges, the rate is as low as single digits. Others are well above 50. The amount of time it takes is so variable, it almost doesn’t make sense to talk about an average amount of time. An associate degree is a two-year degree. We often look at numbers for those who complete in 150% of time which is three years. However, some students stop out, swirl, do reverse transfers and engage in all kinds of combinations of attendance. However, if you look at those who graduate in three years or less, the number is around 30–40% again, depending on who you count. Usually we count first-time, full-time, but there are many other kinds of students.Community colleges really find themselves in a difficult type of situation when reporting numbers because their mission almost ensures that their numbers will be low, especially using the standard counting procedures of IPEDs.
How does a community college student transfer to Yale University?
If you mean how do you apply, you use the transfer app through CommonApp.org. You also have to submit either the SAT or ACT with writing (which, as you already know, is very unusual for a transfer application).Yale admits very few transfers each year. Around 2%. So you’ll have to consider whether your qualifications (GPA, test scores, activities) are going to put you in the top 2% of their transfer applicants.Either way, you can always apply and try your luck! But based on the fact that they generally take fewer than 30 transfers a year, you’ll also want to come up with some “good match” options.
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