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Calling all Foster Admitted Students: Class Of 2020 (2018 Intake)

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New post 17 Dec 2017, 05:17
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You can still find furnished apartments but in my experience they are usually more expensive and you really don't have a say in what furniture you get. A lot of the student housing options at many US colleges come furnished but I assume since these are family housing options they likely won't, although they do mention a furniture renting company on their webpage which may have a discounted rate for UW grad students. One could also reach out to the graduating cohort for furniture and I'm sure there will be a Foster portal for students wanting to buy/sell furniture which we can access as admitted students. There is also an Ikea in Renton. I'm actually tempted to drive cross country with a trailer since we have quite a bit of very new furniture.
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New post 17 Dec 2017, 05:35
vomhorizon wrote:
You can still find furnished apartments but in my experience they are usually more expensive and you really don't have a say in what furniture you get. A lot of the student housing options at many US colleges come furnished but I assume since these are family housing options they likely won't, although they do mention a furniture renting company on their webpage which may have a discounted rate for UW grad students. One could also reach out to the graduating cohort for furniture and I'm sure there will be a Foster portal for students wanting to buy/sell furniture which we can access as admitted students. There is also an Ikea in Renton. I'm actually tempted to drive cross country with a trailer since we have quite a bit of very new furniture.


yeah, moving your furniture sounds like the best option for you. i wish i could also take all my family's belongings including furniture, just drop it in the u-haul truck and hit full throttle... :cool: :cool:
I still have no idea how many bags and suitcases of stuff i will have to take and how the hell i will be able to carry all that on a trans-atlantic flight and then on another local flight within the US. i get really "excited" when i start thinking about it in detail :shocked
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Re: Calling all Foster Admitted Students: Class Of 2020 (2018 Intake) [#permalink]

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New post 18 Dec 2017, 06:28
vomhorizon wrote:
mrsonmax wrote:
Hi, everybody, nice to meet all of you!!

Does anybody have information on health insurance costs for international students coming with families? I will be coming with wife and 6 month old baby. Are there family plans or something like that and how much can that cost at least approximately?

Second question is about housing - what could be the approximate cost of decent 2-bedroom housing within the walking distance fom campus? (or maybe it makes financial sense to take something further away from campus and drive?)

If any anybody has information on this from school ambassadors or other reliable sources, please share! thanks in advance!


For Health Insurance, the UW link below has some information for International Students

http://www.washington.edu/ship/internat ... alth-plan/

On the second question about housing, I'm still looking into this just to get a sense of what the COL will be over the two years in case I get into UT/McCombs and have to compare. Like you, I am also looking for a 2 bedroom and my budget is also in the $1500-1800 range. I think at that price point, particularly towards the lower end there may be better options if you look east towards Redmond/Kirkland/Mercer Island etc but this is just based on my preliminary search from last night. I have a car so prefer driving and early morning commute of around 30-40 minutes is actually a lot less than what I'm doing at the moment (I live in the DC Metro area so am used to long commutes since I have to travel b/w DC/Northern Virginia and Baltimore quite often during rush hour). There are also quite affordable public transportation options to get into Seattle from these places.

If you can find 2 bedroom apartments at that price point in Seattle do let me know. I would suggest looking at Craigslist in addition to the regular apartment hunting sites (Zillow/Truilia/Apartmentfinder/HotPads etc).



So i did some research on 2 bedroom apartments and came up with pretty much the same numbers: 1500/month is possible, and it will be an ok apartment. 1800/month is a better apartment in an ok apartment complex, and 2200/month and up is a very nice apartment in a brand new apartment complex with all nice things like gym, etc. all these numbers for University District, 15-20 min walk from Foster building. Less than 1500 might be possible to find, but it would not be nice at all for sure and extremely small.

I also read that University district may be noisy at times due to partying students (which is ok), and that there is a lot of theft (it was not clarified what kind of theft, but i assume things like car theft and that type of thing). what do you guys think? is it really that bad or overall safety is decent close to campus? I am not scared because i've been to some really really bad neighborhoods in the US, and in many other countries, and I am still alive =)) but I am really concerned about safety since my wife will be mostly all by herself with our baby while i will be studying. so what do you think about this?
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New post 18 Dec 2017, 18:44
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mrsonmax wrote:
austinlm wrote:
Am I the only one here from Seattle?

Posted from my mobile device


yes you are, so far :cool: which makes you even more valuable member of this discussion, so welcome!

As you saw from the thread, a lot of us are concerned with high rent costs in Seattle, and at least 2 of us will be looking for 2-brm apartments in family-friendly neighborhoods, so as a local i am sure you know something that none of us can find on the internet as outsiders :cool: so, any perspectives on affordable housing, districts or names of apartment complexes which are particularly good deals, would be greatly appreciated. i guess people here are interested in both walking distance and commuting alternatives, it really depends on the price difference and whether overall its worth it...thanks in advance for any info you might have!!!

and also, i found this option
https://www.hfs.washington.edu/housing/ ... #gsc.tab=0

do you guys think it makes sense to consider these? under 1000 for 2 brm sounds like a really nice deal, but i am not sure if its practically realistic to get one of these given the waiting times, and whether they are as good of a deal as presented. for example, they have no furniture, and maybe there are other small hidden details..



It is expensive to live around the campus but the public transit to the University makes it convenient to live further away. I completed my undergraduate degree the UW and during that time I never lived close to campus. Depending on your tolerance for public transit I would advise looking for housing north of the Seattle if you are concerned with the cost of rent near campus. I'd search in areas like Lake City, Mountlake Terrace, and Shoreline.

The family housing in the link that you sent would be a good option. One thing to take into account is there may be a waiting list. I would recommend calling the housing office to gauge the likelihood of attaining housing.
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New post 18 Dec 2017, 18:52
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austinlm wrote:


It is expensive to live around the campus but the public transit to the University makes it convenient to live further away. I completed my undergraduate degree the UW and during that time I never lived close to campus. Depending on your tolerance for public transit I would advise looking for housing north of the Seattle if you are concerned with the cost of rent near campus. I'd search in areas like Lake City, Mountlake Terrace, and Shoreline.

The family housing in the link that you sent would be a good option. One thing to take into account is there may be a waiting list. I would recommend calling the housing office to gauge the likelihood of attaining housing.


Thanks for the very informative post. Do you think North Seattle (shoreline or even north of that) is a better bet compared to say down South along the Light Rail route? I'm mostly thinking from a commute and public transportation perspective. In our case, my wife would likely need to commute closer to downtown (or UW medical center) for work and we are really trying to avoid a second car.
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Re: Calling all Foster Admitted Students: Class Of 2020 (2018 Intake) [#permalink]

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New post 18 Dec 2017, 19:13
vomhorizon wrote:
austinlm wrote:


It is expensive to live around the campus but the public transit to the University makes it convenient to live further away. I completed my undergraduate degree the UW and during that time I never lived close to campus. Depending on your tolerance for public transit I would advise looking for housing north of the Seattle if you are concerned with the cost of rent near campus. I'd search in areas like Lake City, Mountlake Terrace, and Shoreline.

The family housing in the link that you sent would be a good option. One thing to take into account is there may be a waiting list. I would recommend calling the housing office to gauge the likelihood of attaining housing.


Thanks for the very informative post. Do you think North Seattle (shoreline or even north of that) is a better bet compared to say down South along the Light Rail route? I'm mostly thinking from a commute and public transportation perspective. In our case, my wife would likely need to commute closer to downtown (or UW medical center) for work and we are really trying to avoid a second car.


I personally think that living north of Seattle is preferable to living in south of Seattle. I grew up in suburbs and north of Seattle is more reminiscent of that. South of Seattle gives you the feel of being in a neighborhood outside of a big city.

Although the light rail does not run north of the UW campus, the bus system can easily get your wife downtown from most any area. When I worked downtown I caught one bus from my apartment that went in a tunnel directly under the building I worked in. During commuting hours bus service is increased for convenience.
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New post 19 Dec 2017, 02:36
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austinlm wrote:

I personally think that living north of Seattle is preferable to living in south of Seattle. I grew up in suburbs and north of Seattle is more reminiscent of that. South of Seattle gives you the feel of being in a neighborhood outside of a big city.

Although the light rail does not run north of the UW campus, the bus system can easily get your wife downtown from most any area. When I worked downtown I caught one bus from my apartment that went in a tunnel directly under the building I worked in. During commuting hours bus service is increased for convenience.


Thanks! Living up north does seem to make a lot of sense, particularly if one has a car since from what I have read getting around and parking is a lot easier than in the city or one of the southern suburbs. Looking at our intended destinations and commute times, it will probably be me who has to bus to school and a 40 minute ride does not really bother since my current commute on many days is longer than that.
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New post 19 Dec 2017, 02:42
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mrsonmax wrote:
So i did some research on 2 bedroom apartments and came up with pretty much the same numbers: 1500/month is possible, and it will be an ok apartment. 1800/month is a better apartment in an ok apartment complex, and 2200/month and up is a very nice apartment in a brand new apartment complex with all nice things like gym, etc. all these numbers for University District, 15-20 min walk from Foster building. Less than 1500 might be possible to find, but it would not be nice at all for sure and extremely small.

I also read that University district may be noisy at times due to partying students (which is ok), and that there is a lot of theft (it was not clarified what kind of theft, but i assume things like car theft and that type of thing). what do you guys think? is it really that bad or overall safety is decent close to campus? I am not scared because i've been to some really really bad neighborhoods in the US, and in many other countries, and I am still alive =)) but I am really concerned about safety since my wife will be mostly all by herself with our baby while i will be studying. so what do you think about this?


Thanks! I haven't been looking at the UW area in particular but have been able to find decently sized (700+sqft) 1-bedroom, and two bedroom apartments in the $1500-$1800 range in the Shoreline vicinity with good access to the metro bus. One could probably save a little bit of money if one looked outside of apartment buildings but I'd rather pay a little bit extra fore conveniences like a dedicated parking etc.
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Last edited by vomhorizon on 19 Dec 2017, 03:28, edited 1 time in total.
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New post 19 Dec 2017, 03:20
austinlm wrote:
vomhorizon wrote:
austinlm wrote:


It is expensive to live around the campus but the public transit to the University makes it convenient to live further away. I completed my undergraduate degree the UW and during that time I never lived close to campus. Depending on your tolerance for public transit I would advise looking for housing north of the Seattle if you are concerned with the cost of rent near campus. I'd search in areas like Lake City, Mountlake Terrace, and Shoreline.

The family housing in the link that you sent would be a good option. One thing to take into account is there may be a waiting list. I would recommend calling the housing office to gauge the likelihood of attaining housing.


Thanks for the very informative post. Do you think North Seattle (shoreline or even north of that) is a better bet compared to say down South along the Light Rail route? I'm mostly thinking from a commute and public transportation perspective. In our case, my wife would likely need to commute closer to downtown (or UW medical center) for work and we are really trying to avoid a second car.


I personally think that living north of Seattle is preferable to living in south of Seattle. I grew up in suburbs and north of Seattle is more reminiscent of that. South of Seattle gives you the feel of being in a neighborhood outside of a big city.

Although the light rail does not run north of the UW campus, the bus system can easily get your wife downtown from most any area. When I worked downtown I caught one bus from my apartment that went in a tunnel directly under the building I worked in. During commuting hours bus service is increased for convenience.


thanks for you input! I talked to one of current MBA students and he mentioned that a lot of his classmates live in and around Ballard district. some do live further north of UW. He said grads almost never live in the University District and as its mostly undergrad 'sector'.
he also said university housing is almost 100% unrealistic in the first year, but if you apply immediately in the beginning of studies, you MIGHT be able to get it for second year.
and finally, he said that university health plan is what all people generally use and its 1200/year/person
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Re: Calling all Foster Admitted Students: Class Of 2020 (2018 Intake) [#permalink]

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New post 19 Dec 2017, 13:33
abhimahna - you beat me to it. I was going to create the admitted students thread lol. Thanks bud


all -stupid question, have you guys noticed/ or do you guys know what the class size will be this year ? It's small program but it keeps on shrinking
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Re: Calling all Foster Admitted Students: Class Of 2020 (2018 Intake) [#permalink]

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New post 19 Dec 2017, 13:38
mbsingh wrote:
abhimahna - you beat me to it. I was going to create the admitted students thread lol. Thanks bud


all -stupid question, have you guys noticed/ or do you guys know what the class size will be this year ? It's small program but it keeps on shrinking


Last year's intake was really smaller than usual, but not sure about this year. I take it as a good sign anyway because the school is focused on quality not numbers (hopefully its the right explanation of small class=)
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Re: Calling all Foster Admitted Students: Class Of 2020 (2018 Intake) [#permalink]

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New post 19 Dec 2017, 13:43
mrsonmax wrote:
mbsingh wrote:
abhimahna - you beat me to it. I was going to create the admitted students thread lol. Thanks bud


all -stupid question, have you guys noticed/ or do you guys know what the class size will be this year ? It's small program but it keeps on shrinking


Last year's intake was really smaller than usual, but not sure about this year. I take it as a good sign anyway because the school is focused on quality not numbers (hopefully its the right explanation of small class=)



Yes and No. You can still have quality with 300+ class size. Having only 90 folks also limits the experience and exposure that one could possible have at a school.
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New post 19 Dec 2017, 13:46
mbsingh wrote:
mrsonmax wrote:
mbsingh wrote:
abhimahna - you beat me to it. I was going to create the admitted students thread lol. Thanks bud


all -stupid question, have you guys noticed/ or do you guys know what the class size will be this year ? It's small program but it keeps on shrinking


Last year's intake was really smaller than usual, but not sure about this year. I take it as a good sign anyway because the school is focused on quality not numbers (hopefully its the right explanation of small class=)



Yes and No. You can still have quality with 300+ class size. Having only 90 folks also limits the experience and exposure that one could possible have at a school.


We'll see what happens this year! Maybe it will expand back to "normal"
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Re: Calling all Foster Admitted Students: Class Of 2020 (2018 Intake) [#permalink]

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New post 19 Dec 2017, 13:47
mbsingh wrote:
mrsonmax wrote:
mbsingh wrote:
abhimahna - you beat me to it. I was going to create the admitted students thread lol. Thanks bud


all -stupid question, have you guys noticed/ or do you guys know what the class size will be this year ? It's small program but it keeps on shrinking


Last year's intake was really smaller than usual, but not sure about this year. I take it as a good sign anyway because the school is focused on quality not numbers (hopefully its the right explanation of small class=)



Yes and No. You can still have quality with 300+ class size. Having only 90 folks also limits the experience and exposure that one could possible have at a school.


It seems like foster is really popular these days!
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New post 19 Dec 2017, 13:50
I wouldn't say that the class size keeps shrinking. The class of 2019 is unusually small, with 90 students, but that's after the class of 2018 having 125 students. Before these classes the class size was right around 110-115. I'd imagine that the class of 2020 is projected to be around that range.
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Re: Calling all Foster Admitted Students: Class Of 2020 (2018 Intake) [#permalink]

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New post 19 Dec 2017, 14:02
well lets see what happens. When did you guys hear from the school after the app submission. I am in for Round 2 and waiting for deadline to pass so i can do my video essay.
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Re: Calling all Foster Admitted Students: Class Of 2020 (2018 Intake) [#permalink]

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New post 19 Dec 2017, 14:39
mbsingh wrote:
well lets see what happens. When did you guys hear from the school after the app submission. I am in for Round 2 and waiting for deadline to pass so i can do my video essay.


I think about a week after or so. And once you get a video int invite you have a week to complete it


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Calling all Foster Admitted Students: Class Of 2020 (2018 Intake) [#permalink]

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New post 20 Dec 2017, 02:30
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mbsingh wrote:
abhimahna - you beat me to it. I was going to create the admitted students thread lol. Thanks bud


all -stupid question, have you guys noticed/ or do you guys know what the class size will be this year ? It's small program but it keeps on shrinking


I've always considered them to be a school that aims for a class size of around 100-120. Sometimes when you do that, you can get swings because you make offers based on certain assumptions about how many students will accept and this also influences how much scholarship you offer (I guess this is important when you look at the cost of living in Seattle compared to other comparable schools). I did my Masters in a small and highly competitive program and that too is prone to a +10/15% swing each year because of them aiming for a smallish number.

mrsonmax wrote:

It seems like foster is really popular these days!


Probably a combination of multiple factors including the program, but most definitely also strongly tied to the overall economic and job growth in the PNW and Seattle area in particular.
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Last edited by vomhorizon on 20 Dec 2017, 02:37, edited 1 time in total.
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Re: Calling all Foster Admitted Students: Class Of 2020 (2018 Intake) [#permalink]

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New post 20 Dec 2017, 02:36
vomhorizon wrote:
mbsingh wrote:
abhimahna - you beat me to it. I was going to create the admitted students thread lol. Thanks bud


all -stupid question, have you guys noticed/ or do you guys know what the class size will be this year ? It's small program but it keeps on shrinking


I've always considered them to be a school that aims for a class size of around 100-120. Sometimes when you do that, you can get swings because you make offers based on certain assumptions about how many students will accept and this also influences how much scholarship you offer. I did my Masters in a small and highly competitive program and that too is prone to a +10/15% swing each year because of them aiming for a smallish number.

mrsonmax wrote:

It seems like foster is really popular these days!



Probably a combination of multiple factors including the program, but most definitely also strongly tied to the overall economic and job growth in the PNW and Seattle area in particular.


Hey you have done one masters already, that's cool. i was always a strong advocate of an idea that more education never hurts to anyone.

So, with you, Injineer and myself accepted to UT this thread is going to turn into admitted UT students thread =)
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Calling all Foster Admitted Students: Class Of 2020 (2018 Intake) [#permalink]

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New post 20 Dec 2017, 02:41
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mrsonmax wrote:
So, with you, Injineer and myself accepted to UT this thread is going to turn into admitted UT students thread =)


LOL. It would be fascinating to know where others on this thread are leaning (those that have gotten admitted elsewhere) but I get a sense that you are likely headed to Austin :). I'm leaning Foster but will take my time and visit the school in Feb. before pulling the trigger since I'll still have a few days after the Foster visit to decide on UT McCombs.
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