- It depends on where you want to live AFTER college
- Weigh the decision based on your potential major & what you’re trying to gain out of the 4 years
- If rankings matter, it might be easy to choose — “might” being the key word
Where do you ultimately want to live?
I graduated from UPS.
You’re probably thinking at this point, “U. P. What the…?”
Or you’re potentially going to make a joke of it like the many who recognize the logistics company. I don’t mind. I’m used to it.
Despite it… Read more
Elaborating beyond the comment I added:
What I wrote:
I hope so. Great question, but I’m curious if they feel comfortable to answer here publicly. You may want to reach out to them directly though admitsee, the university’s website and alumni association.
I imagine you went to the University’s website, as I suggested, but as you know, it’s one big brochure that will most likely say Tulane is the best (or a version of it). That’s why you came here and tried out the question. This type of question is starting to grow on Quora and I hope you get even better answers.
However, in the meantime, I understand your needs. As a result, I shared one of the best resources I know to get direct feedback from current students. Read more
My answer became quite popular on Quora. As a result, I thought I would share it with our readers here on our site helping many of you potential Harvard applicants.
Top 10 Strategies for Applying to Harvard + 4 Bonus Tips
For our Quora visitors, scroll quickly to the #11th tip in blue below for the extra tips:
1) Become the valedictorian of Stanford’s Online High School and tell Harvard’s admissions team that you’ve had a change of heart. You’ve realized you should have went to Harvard’s Online High School. And since there is no such thing, Harvard Undergrad would be a fine substitute.
2) Get your parents to donate $400 million and 1 dollars to Harvard edging out A Billionaire Hedge Fund Manager Made Harvard’s Biggest Donation Ever. I’m thinking the admissions committee “might” give you a stronger look at your application. Ridiculous? Quite possibly. However, the typical 5% chance most people are faced won’t be the same for this future donor most likely.
Further support for this point comes from an edit on 8/26/2019:
Peter Malkin graduated from Harvard Law School in 1958. He became a very wealthy real estate businessman, and huge donor. In 1985, the university’s indoor athletic facility was renamed the Malkin Athletic Center in his honor. All three of Malkin’s children went to Harvard. By 2009, five of his six college-age grandchildren had followed suit. (One brave boy dared to go to Stanford instead.)