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  • MBA Interview Prep: How to Ace Your Interviews

     November 15, 2018

     November 15, 2018

     10:00 PM MST

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    Learn the steps you need to take to ace your interviews and get accepted!
  • Advice For Applicants Considering Round 2

     November 16, 2018

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    Many of you may be wondering whether you should pull the trigger and apply to business school during round 2 this winter.

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Manager
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Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
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What I Actually Learned from the Stanford MBA  [#permalink]

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New post 14 Jul 2018, 08:02
1
FROM Bschooladmit20: What I Actually Learned from the Stanford MBA
Image
Most people will tell you that the real value of business school is not derived from the classroom: it’s all about the people. I heard this over and over again through the application process. But I didn’t understand what it really meant.
When I was accepted into Stanford’s MBA program, I was grateful. I knew that my classmates would be phenomenal. I was eager to meet these 400 rockstars, and learn from them.
I had no idea what was in store for me.
They say business school is ‘transformational’. I was skeptical of this at first: but I have to admit, I am a different person at the end of an incredible two years. I’m more practical, and less idealistic. I’m more productive and adventurous. I’m more willing to try new things and fail.
Perhaps most importantly, I have a much deeper understanding of my self and my strengths and weaknesses. And I can see that my class- on average- as a whole is more well-rounded, able to read people and build relationships better.
I’m not sure if we’re better ‘leaders’ or ready to ‘change the world’, but we are definitely more equipped to manage ourselves and our own lives.What happened to us?
We changed.
The exposure to a mind-boggling variety of companies at different stages, industries and business models, through case studies, guest speakers, events, conferences, internships, my own classmates and independent studies definitely played a role. I have a sharpened appreciation for the importance of networks, communication skills and branding. But I also have to attribute this to the community we built.
The real magic of business school comes from being in an environment where an incredibly diverse group dedicates all of their time and energy- personally, professionally and socially- to building a community that will last a lifetime.We were forced to start from scratch, and build a new set of relationships, just as we’d grown comfortable in our old lives: with our careers, our partners, our friends, our cities. We moved from all over the world, and lived in dorm rooms with people we’d never met before, and adjusted to being students again.
We were given a blank sheet of paper in our mid to late twenties- a rare gift- and told that we could rethink the choices we’d made. Moreover, we were given the resources to do it- through world-class coaching, facilitated peer groups and classes. This forced some deep self-inspection and reflection: when you’re allowed to second guess yourself, you do. In my case, after spending five years doing impact investing in London, I will be working for a media startup in Mumbai after the MBA.
We also had to adjust to an exceedingly social environment. Every person seemed like they were living their best life, all the time, at the start. I saw the power of herd behaviour, the power of exclusivity and status. And then of course: there was all the travel, dinners, parties. Pure, unaltered fun, at a scale that I perhaps won’t ever get to repeat again, as often.
But over time I also deeply and truly got to know people from all over the world: what drives them, what’s shaped them. And we learned to both fit in and stand out: to choose who we wanted to be friends with, what groups we wanted to be associated with, what mattered to us, and how we wanted to be known and remembered.
And I think that this is the secret: the MBA gives you the chance to develop a deeper understanding of yourself, and the people around you. You’re given the opportunity to see and test multiple ways of living. You ask for and give help. And when you figure out what’s right for you, you’re more able to manage yourself. You can’t manage other people if you can’t handle yourself.
I know this is only the beginning of a long journey- both in terms of developing self-awareness and control- and getting to know my classmates. I’m so grateful to have spent two years dedicating myself to it.
Congratulations to the class of 2018.
Image
What I Actually Learned from the Stanford MBA was originally published in P.S. I Love You on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
Manager
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Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
Reviews Badge
Bleeding Colour  [#permalink]

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New post 14 Jul 2018, 09:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: Bleeding Colour
Image
You worry about
preserving your sense of self
When the women around you
are so defined by their relationships
to men
You are more than a wife, daughter, mother
At first they asked you when
you would marry
Now they want to know when you
will give them a child
A rented womb
Someone once told me
they were happy they didn’t
let their daughter work abroad
Because she would struggle
to integrate back into society
after developing a sense of self
She took pride in clipping her wings
before she could learn to fly
Another woman told me
that she was glad her son
was smart enough to marry a woman
of her choosing
That would never challenge him
but would take pleasure in supporting him
She took pride in preserving her sons ego
instead of his mind
You worry about bleeding color slowly
Always expected to put
everyone else’s needs before your own
Sacrifice is not always the highest value
I won’t let you define me.
Image
Bleeding Colour ? was originally published in P.S. I Love You on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
Reviews Badge
What I Actually Learned from the Stanford MBA  [#permalink]

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New post 14 Jul 2018, 11:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: What I Actually Learned from the Stanford MBA
Image
Most people will tell you that the real value of business school is not derived from the classroom: it’s all about the people. I heard this over and over again through the application process. But I didn’t understand what this really meant.
When I was accepted into Stanford’s MBA program, I was grateful. I knew that my classmates would be phenomenal. I was eager to meet these 400 rockstars, and learn from them, their backgrounds and cultures.
I had no idea what was actually in store for me.
They say business school is ‘transformational’. I was skeptical of this at first: but I have to admit, I am a different person at the end of an incredible two years. I’m more practical, and less idealistic. I’m more productive and adventurous. I’m more willing to try new things and fail.
Perhaps most importantly, I have a much deeper understanding of my self and my strengths and weaknesses. And I can see that my class- on average- as a whole is more well-rounded, able to read people and build relationships better.
I’m not sure if we’re better ‘leaders’ or ready to ‘change the world’, but we are definitely more equipped to manage ourselves and our own lives.What happened to us?
We changed.
The exposure to a mind-boggling variety of companies at different stages, industries and business models, through case studies, guest speakers, events, conferences, internships, my own classmates and independent studies definitely played a role. I have a sharpened appreciation for the importance of networks, communication skills and branding. But I also have to attribute this to the community we built.
The real magic of business school comes from being in an environment where an incredibly diverse group dedicates all of their time and energy- personally, professionally and socially- to building a community that will last a lifetime.We were forced to start from scratch, and build a new set of relationships, just as we’d grown comfortable in our old lives: with our careers, our partners, our friends, our cities. We moved from all over the world, and lived in dorm rooms with people we’d never met before, and adjusted to being students again.
We were given a blank sheet of paper in our mid to late twenties- a rare gift- and told that we could rethink the choices we’d made. Moreover, we were given the resources to do it- through world-class coaching, facilitated peer groups and classes. This forced some deep self-inspection and reflection: when you’re allowed to second guess yourself, you do. In my case, after spending five years doing impact investing in London, I will be working for a media startup in Mumbai after the MBA.
We also had to adjust to an exceedingly social environment. Every person seemed like they were living their best life, all the time, at the start. I saw the power of herd behaviour, the power of exclusivity and status. And then of course: there was all the travel, dinners, parties. Pure, unaltered fun, at a scale that I perhaps won’t ever get to repeat again, as often.
But over time I also deeply and truly got to know people from all over the world: what drives them, what’s shaped them and what their darkest secrets are. And we learned to both fit in and stand out: to choose who we wanted to be friends with, what groups we wanted to be associated with, what mattered to us, and how we wanted to be known and remembered.
And I think that this is the secret: the MBA gives you the chance to develop a deeper understanding of yourself, and the people around you. You’re given the opportunity to see and test multiple ways of living. You ask for and give help. And when you figure out what’s right for you, you’re more able to manage yourself. You can’t manage other people if you can’t handle yourself.
I know this is only the beginning of a long journey- both in terms of developing self-awareness and control- and getting to know my classmates. I’m so grateful to have spent two years dedicating myself to it.
Congratulations to the class of 2018.
Image
What I Actually Learned from the Stanford MBA was originally published in Hacker Noon on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
Reviews Badge
What I Actually Learned from the Stanford MBA  [#permalink]

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New post 15 Jul 2018, 06:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: What I Actually Learned from the Stanford MBA
Image
Most people will tell you that the real value of business school is not derived from the classroom: it’s all about the people. I heard this over and over again through the application process. But I didn’t understand what this really meant.
When I was accepted into Stanford’s MBA program, I was grateful. I knew that my classmates would be phenomenal. I was eager to meet these 400 rockstars, and learn from them, their backgrounds and cultures.
I had no idea what was actually in store for me.
They say business school is ‘transformational’. I was skeptical of this at first: but I have to admit, I am a different person at the end of an incredible two years. I’m more practical, and less idealistic. I’m more productive and adventurous. I’m more willing to try new things and fail.
Perhaps most importantly, I have a much deeper understanding of my self and my strengths and weaknesses. And I can see that my class- on average- as a whole is more well-rounded, able to read people and build relationships better.
I’m not sure if we’re better ‘leaders’ or ready to ‘change the world’, but we are definitely more equipped to manage ourselves and our own lives.What happened to us?
We changed.
The exposure to a mind-boggling variety of companies at different stages, industries and business models, through case studies, guest speakers, events, conferences, internships, my own classmates and independent studies definitely played a role. I have a sharpened appreciation for the importance of networks, communication skills and branding. But I also have to attribute this to the community we built.
The real magic of business school comes from being in an environment where an incredibly diverse group dedicates all of their time and energy- personally, professionally and socially- to building a community that will last a lifetime.We were forced to start from scratch, and build a new set of relationships, just as we’d grown comfortable in our old lives: with our careers, our partners, our friends, our cities. We moved from all over the world, and lived in dorm rooms with people we’d never met before, and adjusted to being students again.
We were given a blank sheet of paper in our mid to late twenties- a rare gift- and told that we could rethink the choices we’d made. Moreover, we were given the resources to do it- through world-class coaching, facilitated peer groups and classes. This forced some deep self-inspection and reflection: when you’re allowed to second guess yourself, you do. In my case, after spending five years doing impact investing in London, I will be working for a media startup in Mumbai after the MBA.
We also had to adjust to an exceedingly social environment. Every person seemed like they were living their best life, all the time, at the start. I saw the power of herd behaviour, the power of exclusivity and status. And then of course: there was all the travel, dinners, parties. Pure, unaltered fun, at a scale that I perhaps won’t ever get to repeat again, as often.
But over time I also deeply and truly got to know people from all over the world: what drives them, what’s shaped them and what their darkest secrets are. And we learned to both fit in and stand out: to choose who we wanted to be friends with, what groups we wanted to be associated with, what mattered to us, and how we wanted to be known and remembered.
And I think that this is the secret: the MBA gives you the chance to develop a deeper understanding of yourself, and the people around you. You’re given the opportunity to see and test multiple ways of living. You ask for and give help. And when you figure out what’s right for you, you’re more able to manage yourself. You can’t manage other people if you can’t handle yourself.
I know this is only the beginning of a long journey- both in terms of developing self-awareness and control- and getting to know my classmates. I’m so grateful to have spent two years dedicating myself to it.
Congratulations to the class of 2018.
Image
This story is published in The Startup, Medium’s largest entrepreneurship publication followed by 344,974+ people.Subscribe to receive our top stories here.Image
Image
What I Actually Learned from the Stanford MBA was originally published in The Startup on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
Reviews Badge
What Does an MBA Really Teach You?  [#permalink]

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New post 15 Jul 2018, 10:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: What Does an MBA Really Teach You?
Image
Most people will tell you that the real value of business school is not derived from the classroom: it’s all about the people. I heard this over and over again through the application process. But I didn’t understand what it really meant.
When I was accepted into Stanford’s MBA program, I was grateful. I knew that my classmates would be phenomenal. I was eager to meet these 400 rockstars, and learn from them.
I had no idea what was in store for me.
They say business school is ‘transformational’. I was skeptical of this at first: but I have to admit, I am a different person at the end of an incredible two years. I’m more practical, and less idealistic. I’m more productive and adventurous. I’m more willing to try new things and fail.
Perhaps most importantly, I have a much deeper understanding of my self and my strengths and weaknesses. And I can see that my class- on average- as a whole is more well-rounded, able to read people and build relationships better.
I’m not sure if we’re better ‘leaders’ or ready to ‘change the world’, but we are definitely more equipped to manage ourselves and our own lives.What happened to us?
We changed.
The exposure to a mind-boggling variety of companies at different stages, industries and business models, through case studies, guest speakers, events, conferences, internships, my own classmates and independent studies definitely played a role. I have a sharpened appreciation for the importance of networks, communication skills and branding. But I also have to attribute this to the community we built.
The real magic of business school comes from being in an environment where an incredibly diverse group dedicates all of their time and energy- personally, professionally and socially- to building a community that will last a lifetime.We were forced to start from scratch, and build a new set of relationships, just as we’d grown comfortable in our old lives: with our careers, our partners, our friends, our cities. We moved from all over the world, and lived in dorm rooms with people we’d never met before, and adjusted to being students again.
We were given a blank sheet of paper in our mid to late twenties- a rare gift- and told that we could rethink the choices we’d made. Moreover, we were given the resources to do it- through world-class coaching, facilitated peer groups and classes. This forced some deep self-inspection and reflection: when you’re allowed to second guess yourself, you do. In my case, after spending five years doing impact investing in London, I will be working for a media startup in Mumbai after the MBA.
We also had to adjust to an exceedingly social environment. Every person seemed like they were living their best life, all the time, at the start. I saw the power of herd behaviour, exclusivity and status. And then of course: there was all the travel, dinners, parties. Pure, unadulterated fun, at a scale that I perhaps won’t ever get to repeat again, as often.
But over time I also deeply and truly got to know people from all over the world: what drives them, what’s shaped them. And we learned to both fit in and stand out: to choose who we wanted to be friends with, what groups we wanted to be associated with, what mattered to us, and how we wanted to be known and remembered.
And I think that this is the secret: the MBA gives you the chance to develop a deeper understanding of yourself, and the people around you. You’re given the opportunity to see and test multiple ways of living. You ask for and give help.
And when you figure out what’s right for you, you’re more able to manage yourself. You can’t manage other people if you can’t handle yourself.I know this is only the beginning of a long journey- both in terms of developing self-awareness and control- and getting to know my classmates. I’m so grateful to have spent two years dedicating myself to it.
Congratulations to the Class of 2018.
Image
This story is published in The Startup, Medium’s largest entrepreneurship publication followed by 344,974+ people.Subscribe to receive our top stories here.Image
Image
What Does an MBA Really Teach You? was originally published in The Startup on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
Reviews Badge
Thanks Pravin. I meant unadulterated- as in pure- fun.  [#permalink]

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New post 15 Jul 2018, 10:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: Thanks Pravin. I meant unadulterated- as in pure- fun.
Thanks Pravin. I meant unadulterated- as in pure- fun.
Image
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
Reviews Badge
The ‘P’ Word  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Aug 2018, 11:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: The ‘P’ Word
Image

Tense neck
Continue reading on Medium »
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
Reviews Badge
Dirty Little Secret  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Aug 2018, 14:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: Dirty Little Secret
Image
Tense neck
A lazy sense of urgency
Am I doing enough?
For what?
Scared to think
A dark thought
Will it haunt me?
Who’s watching?
Limited indulgence
Quantified, a wary luxury
Do i deserve this?
Who does?
Grateful but guilty
Earning it, but not enough
Life isn’t fair
In my favour?
Eager to please
But no one notice me
If I pretend I don’t have it
Do I get to keep it?
Image
Dirty Little Secret was originally published in P.S. I Love You on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
Reviews Badge
Insta-Independent Women  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Aug 2018, 15:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: Insta-Independent Women
Image
Take the time
To find you
But don’t run out of it
A ticking biological clock
Be easy on yourself
But not too easy
Like- don’t get fat
A balancing act
Taught to look
And sound pleasing
But don’t be afraid
To go after what you want
Don’t hold back
Nails done, hair in place
Wearing someone else’s face
Image
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
Reviews Badge
Insta-Independent Woman  [#permalink]

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New post 10 Aug 2018, 06:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: Insta-Independent Woman
Image
Image
Image
Image
Image
Take the time
To find you
But don’t run out of it
A ticking biological clock
Be easy on yourself
But not too easy
Like- don’t get fat
A balancing act
Taught to look
And sound pleasing
But don’t be afraid
To go after what you want
Don’t hold back
Nails done, hair in place
Wearing someone else’s face
Image
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
Reviews Badge
Homecoming  [#permalink]

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New post 12 Aug 2018, 13:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: Homecoming
Image

Don’t tell me what to do
Continue reading on Medium »
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
Reviews Badge
Insta-Independent Woman  [#permalink]

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New post 12 Aug 2018, 18:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: Insta-Independent Woman
Image

Take the time
Continue reading on P.S. I Love You »
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
Manager
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Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
Reviews Badge
Influenced ✨  [#permalink]

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New post 13 Aug 2018, 01:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: Influenced ✨
Image

Take the time
Continue reading on P.S. I Love You »
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Manager
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Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
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An Ode to Instagram ✨  [#permalink]

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New post 13 Aug 2018, 03:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: An Ode to Instagram ✨
Image

Take the time
Continue reading on P.S. I Love You »
ForumBlogs - GMAT Club’s latest feature blends timely Blog entries with forum discussions. Now GMAT Club Forums incorporate all relevant information from Student, Admissions blogs, Twitter, and other sources in one place. You no longer have to check and follow dozens of blogs, just subscribe to the relevant topics and forums on GMAT club or follow the posters and you will get email notifications when something new is posted. Add your blog to the list! and be featured to over 300,000 unique monthly visitors
Intern
Intern
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Joined: 27 Feb 2018
Posts: 5
Re: Current Student Blogs  [#permalink]

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New post 13 Aug 2018, 13:14
Such a great list of the students blogs that must be admitted almost for everybody in the mentioned area. It means that if you are going to cooperate with the people or company that is ready to write the academic paper for you, it is better to provide as many tips for this point of view, as you didn’t even imagine earlier. So if you are ready to check and clarify all your questions, the best thing is connected with the help of every paper writing. Also you will check the ready papers with the help of such portals. So the great ‘thanks’ is for the creators of such necessary list!
Manager
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Joined: 27 Sep 2015
Posts: 117
Schools: Stanford '14
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The Ties That Bind  [#permalink]

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New post 14 Aug 2018, 15:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: The Ties That Bind
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Don’t tell me what to do
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New post 15 Aug 2018, 07:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: Delicate
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I admire your
fearlessness
in love
I hold your heart
in wonder
Don’t you worry
or hurt?
A beat
Hesitant
Letting you in
is not easy
A pause
But I love the way
you see me
I’m learning
leaning
burning
breathing
letting go
blurring
breaking boundaries
Free.
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New post 15 Aug 2018, 14:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: Delicate
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I admire your
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Love: On Finding, Falling, Keeping and Leaving It  [#permalink]

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New post 15 Aug 2018, 14:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: Love: On Finding, Falling, Keeping and Leaving It
Delicate ?Image
I admire your
fearlessness
in love
I hold your heart
in wonder
Don’t you worry
or hurt?
A beat
Hesitant
Letting you in
is not easy
A pause
But I love the way
you see me
I’m learning
leaning
burning
breathing
letting go
of boundaries
blurring
breaking
Free.
HomecomingImage
Don’t tell me what to do
You made me
I am not you
You raised us
You are not my home
Now
Let me go
Your fears
Once rang in my ears
They are not mine
It’s time I made
New mistakes
And when I get lost
Don’t find me
Let me look
For myself
And find my way back
To you
Insta-Independent Woman ?Image
Take the time
To find you
But don’t run out of it
A ticking biological clock
Be easy on yourself
But not too easy
Like- don’t get fat
A balancing act
Taught to look
And sound pleasing
But don’t be afraid
To go after what you want
Don’t hold back
Stay true to you
Nails done, hair in place
Wearing someone else’s face
Self-PreservationImage
You worry about
preserving your sense of self
When the women around you
are so defined by their relationships
to men
You are more than a wife, daughter, mother
At first they asked you when
you would marry
Now they want to know when you
will give them a child
A rented womb
Someone once told me
they were happy they didn’t
let their daughter work abroad
Because she would struggle
to integrate back into society
after developing a sense of self
She took pride in clipping her wings
before she could learn to fly
Another woman told me
that she was glad her son
was smart enough to marry a woman
of her choosing
That would never challenge him
but would take pleasure in supporting him
She took pride in preserving her sons ego
instead of his mind
You worry about bleeding color slowly
Always expected to put
everyone else’s needs before your own
Sacrifice is not always the highest value
I won’t let you define me.
Dirty Little SecretImage
Tense neck
A lazy sense of urgency
Am I doing enough?
For what?
Scared to think
A dark thought
Will it haunt me?
Who’s watching?
Limited indulgence
Quantified, a wary luxury
Do i deserve this?
Who does?
Grateful but guilty
Earning it, but not enough
Life isn’t fair
In my favour?
Eager to please
But no one notice me
If I pretend I don’t have it
Do I get to keep it?
Image
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Stanford: An Honest Take  [#permalink]

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New post 15 Aug 2018, 15:02
FROM Bschooladmit20: Stanford: An Honest Take
Stanford: Beyond the BrandImage
I was embarrassed by the undergraduate institution I went to. I wanted to prove that I was better than the brand of my school: smarter, more able. I worked on side projects instead of going to class, and then enrolled at Oxford & then Cambridge. I did two Masters in two very different fields in the space of two years. But it wasn’t enough.
I was still obsessed by the idea of studying at a phenomenal US university; of having the freedom to choose what I studied. I chose to do an MBA at Stanford because I loved the flexibility of the curriculum. You could take classes in finance and economics, and also design thinking and machine learning, at the same time. I wanted to learn as much as I could in these two years; make up for lost time.
My first year was transformative: but not in the ways I had anticipated.
Having world class professors cover cutting- edge content in a classroom doesn’t change the way you learn.The brand of your school is absolutely meaningless. As in any institution, you only get out what you put in. You can take the most phenomenal classes and be left feeling uninspired, unless you make the time to really immerse yourself.The real magic of being here is being given the opportunity to both rediscover and create yourself. You’re quickly forced out of your comfort zone. The pace at which the community moves is overwhelming. It’s not just that anything is possible here: you quickly realise that your wildest ideas are already being translated into reality.
And then you learn the real secret: there are no secrets, rules or right answers. You haven’t missed out if you didn’t go to a great school, or don’t have a fancy brand on your resume. External validation only leaves you with a sense of emptiness. You already have and know everything you need. The only constraint is your own mindset.
Manage yourself. Use your time and energy well. Build.
Stanford: The Power of VulnerabilityImage
I’m okay. I’ll be fine. I’m always fine. I’ve grown so used to telling myself that I’m “creating” myself, that the past has no hold on me. I’m comfortable moving across countries, industries and roles. I’ve done it before. How hard can it be this time around?
But I’m shaken. I haven’t realized how comfortable I’d grown. I was sheltered; I’d built a home and family in London. The pace of life: the constant flood of energy, information, ideas at the GSB is overwhelming. I haven’t accounted for the transition to being a student again: I’m thrown by the volume of assignments and readings, the social scene, the career opportunities.
You will make your best friends in moments of vulnerability.I tell myself I’m tough. I’m extroverted. I thrive on change and challenge. I go out every night, I’m vocal in class, I travel every weekend: I’m visible. I try and get to know 300 people in ten weeks. But I’m spinning. I’ve lost my center. I get so swept up in the wave that is life at the GSB, that I forget who I am, what I like, how I want to spend my time. No one told me that I can be lonely while constantly surrounded by people.
The first time I ask for help is when I truly begin to rediscover my feet. I build my community by admitting my mistakes, my flaws, my worst fears. Anything goes here. There is no need to hold back. I begin to see how much everyone around is struggling: in ways I can’t begin to guess or comprehend. I begin to see that showing weakness is a sign of strength.
You will make your best friends in moments of vulnerability. The GSB is a surprising place. You’re not okay. No one is okay. You can’t control everything that happens. But you will make friends in unexpected places, in unexpected ways. The best relationships will be the ones you could never have predicted. Take your time.
What I Learned as an Stanford MBA Student: The First YearImage
The first year of the MBA program has been a whirlwind. I moved to a different country, changed roles, co-founded a company and met some unbelievably amazing people. But I also struggled with adjusting to being a student again, building a new home, career and circle of friends.
Looking back, I’m extremely grateful for both the opportunities and the challenges I faced. In the hopes of making the journey easier for those of you that will be enrolling in business school shortly, these are my key take-aways from the past nine months:
  • Keep an open mind: The most interesting people and opportunities are not always the most obvious or visible ones. Take the time to step away from the whirlwind of recruiting and social events, to truly reflect on what you want to get out of the many opportunities you will have. But also make the time to go to some events that you would never have otherwise chosen to. You never know which conversation will lead to you finding your next role. But even more importantly, be willing to willing to change your first impressions of people. Your peers are every bit as overwhelmed and uncertain as you at the start. Don’t be fooled by the act: no one has their **** together.
  • Learning to learn: You only get out what you put in. Being at a great school, and having access to a ridiculously great network will not help you, unless you’re willing to be confused, challenged and/or unstimulated first. Make the time to do the homework assignments and group projects well. Even if they seem meaningless or unnecessary at the time, they’re being assigned for a reason. The dots will connect over time.
  • The best things take time: The things worth learning, doing and having take time. You cannot rush the process. You will not learn to read financial statements, run a regression or make your best friend in the first week of school. Breathe and lean in to the process. It’s so easy to believe that everyone is smarter than you, is hanging out without you: that you’re the only one that’s lonely or disengaged or confused. Stay away from social media. Get away from your phone and just turn up to events. Alone. You’ll be surprised by how easy it is to connect with people. And in any case, you can’t really plan to make friends. Your community will form in the most unexpected places.
  • Don’t let your calendar control you: Pick the top three things you want to get out of the year. You’re not going to be able to build that company, switch careers, transition to a new geography, be the most popular person on campus and meet your future partner at the same time. Decide how you want to spend your time, or the decision will be made for you: and you might not like where you end up. But don’t forget to always put your mental and physical health first.
  • Entrepreneurship is a buzzword: Building a company is not sexy. Don’t get taken in by the buzz & glamorisation. The work can be overwhelming, boring and repetitive. Building a team & engaging with customers is much harder than building a product. On the other hand, if there really is a problem you want to solve, don’t let anyone tell you it can’t be done.
  • Soft skills are harder than hard skills: Developing self-awareness, building relationships and communicating clearly is a lot harder than learning basic programming or design thinking skills. Don’t underestimate the amount of hard work and pain this takes: and make the time to stretch yourself. You will never have this dedicated time and freedom to focus on personal development: or this much room to fail freely, without consequences.
  • Your community will shape you: In the end, you might end up building a $1 billion company, finding your dream job, or your future partner. And you might not. But you will be blown away by the people around you. You will discover that everyone has a story. The more you get to know the people around you, the more you see the distance they have traveled, the more in awe you will be of their courage, strength and perspective. And you will have conversations and experiences that change the way you see the world, and perhaps your self. Stay vulnerable and open. The more you express your weaknesses, the more you will connect with the people around you. Make the time to see yourself and the people around you in a new light.
Ride the wave: it’s only fun when it’s a little choppy.
Stanford: Startup AdventuresI worked on two very different startups, with two very different teams, during my MBA at Stanford.
Image
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One team was focused on building a language learning platformfor first-generation immigrants, in order to help them build their confidence and speak English more frequently. We were based at Stanford’s d. school, focused deeply on need-finding using design thinking principles, and had two product designers and a computer science major on our team.
The other team’s goal was to build a non-invasive tool to help glaucoma patients measure their eye pressure, in order to proactively manage their condition, and prevent blindness. We were based at Stanford’s Engineering School, had two electrical engineers, a patent-holder and professor, and an economics major on the team.
I am grateful for the diversity of experience and learning, but am also struck by how transferable the lessons from these very different experiences are. These are my key takeaways:
Start somewhere: your product will never be ready
The starting point for both teams was different: on the first team, we had a blank sheet of paper, and began by defining user need. On the second team, we had a patented technology that we were trying to commercialise. Our level of fear, uncertainty and excitement differed based on our stage of development. However, surprisingly, this didn’t make as much difference as I thought it would to our day-to-day activities- except when it came to raising money.
You’re always going to have to continuously iterate and improve your product, no matter the stage you’re at.The challenge is ensuring you have enough time and resource to be able to fail fast, and developing a clear set of priorities of what you want to change and build over time, based on user feedback. Defining our minimum viable product was often one of the most challenging exercises we undertook at every stage.
Empathise with- but also delight- your customers
Both teams used design thinking processes to understand consumer need, prototype and iterate, given that we were building consumer-focused software in both cases, and were aiming to help our users create new habits, albeit in very different contexts.
We were often surprised at how wrong our initial assumptions about our target consumers were, when we did in-depth consumer interviews to gain insight into their pain-points.
You have to be able to develop empathy with your users, and put yourself in their shoes when you’re trying to develop an understanding of their needs, or get feedback on your product. However, you also have to retain the ability to deviate from what they tell you they want- and surprise them- in the hope of delighting them- because they don’t always know what they want or need until they see it.
Great processes are easier to replicate than great cultures
Both the groups I worked with very extremely high-functioning. The diversity of skill-sets and perspectives, based on education, professional experience and nationality, greatly enhanced our productivity. However, the same factors also sometimes made seemingly straightforward tasks, such as scheduling interviews and gathering customer feedback, more difficult. We worked through this by agreeing upon team norms and values (such as being transparent, asking for and giving regular feedback, asking for help when needed) upfront. The importance of regularly discussing, repeating and reinforcing these principles will stick with me.
I also learned the importance of ensuring that the team had a shared vocabulary, was unafraid to ask ‘basic’ questions, and challenge the direction we were heading in: most of our mistakes were a direct result of miscommunication or ego.
People management matters as much as product management
At the start, I was insecure about my inability to code, given the strong engineering talent on the second team- but I quickly realised how much value I could add, through ensuring the team was working on a shared vision, that our work-streams were being actively managed and coordinated, and that we stayed aligned as a team across important and/or difficult decisions. I was also the spokesperson for our team, while working with external stakeholders. Being a great verbal and written communicator is a highly underrated skill-set.
Being able to read, motivate and manage people matters as much, if not at times more, than the product you’re building.You have to be able to influence stakeholders at every stage: you’re constantly selling your idea to existing and new customers, investors, potential hires and your team.
Rockstar employees will align around a compelling mission
Both ventures had an ambitious mission- this also ended up being an importance force in attracting great people, and allowing us to stay aligned. If you begin by building a stellar team, who’s bought into the company’s mission, you can work together to execute on all the basic steps a startup needs to follow- such as choosing a target market, building and testing prototypes, and experimenting with business models. However, if you’re unable to motivate and align your team, it doesn’t matter how great your idea or product is.
Feedback is a gift: you’re a work in progress
If you can’t manage yourself, you can’t manage others. Being able to see yourself from a distance, continuously learn, hire for or delegate your weaknesses, and staying unemotional about your work matters.
Your product will always be a work in progress: so will you.We set up quarterly team feedback sessions for both teams: and I was always impressed at how much I learned about myself and others from these. These sessions also greatly helped build relationships within the team. They both helped clear the air when necessary, and build trust.
Ultimately, whether the companies that we built last or not, our relationships will.
What I Learned as a Second Year Stanford MBA StudentImage
Doing an MBA is like drinking from a firehose. You will have more opportunities- in terms of internships, jobs, classes, friendships and travel- come your way than you can imagine.
The two years are a gift. But learning what options to ignore, and what to chase, is an art.I’m incredibly grateful to have had the chance to study at Stanford’s Graduate School of Business. I’ve learned more in the past 18 months, professionally and personally, than I thought was possible. These are my key takeaways on making the most of the MBA program.
Focus: pick a topic, sector, person, question
Build a brand- or rebrand- particularly if you’re looking to change geographies, functions or industries. Use that lens to choose your classes, internships and club leadership experience. Once you’re known as the ‘fill in the blank’ person, you’ll start getting opportunities passed your way, without you having to do any of the ground work. Don’t underestimate how amazingly thoughtful + well connected your classmates are.
Don’t forget the professors
Invest in your coursework: this is your chance to build a relationship with some stellar thought leaders. Take your professors out for coffee or lunch: if you can, do a research project or write a paper with them. This gives you the incredible ability to to call up or meet whoever you want, in order to answer a question of your choosing. Doing an independent study on the rapidly evolving digital media landscape in India with Stanford’s ex-Dean was one of my most professionally meaningful experiences at the GSB.
Get some real-life work experience on the side
It’s hard to truly absorb everything you’re learning, no matter how phenomenal the classes or speakers, until you try and apply it yourself. I wouldn’t have gotten half as much as I did from the program, if I hadn’t worked on startups and done a second internship. Not only does this allow you to develop practical skills: this is an entirely risk-free time. You can be as experimental as you want with your side projects. I worked on two wildly different startups, with two wildly different teams*, and loved having the chance to learn from both.
See yourself from a distance
You will be given the chance to reflect, ask yourself what you truly want to do with your life, and develop self-awareness, through your classes, workshops and classmates. Don’t be afraid to be vulnerable. Ask your peers for feedback regularly: they can often see your strengths and weaknesses more clearly than you can.
I had the chance to deliver a TALK (a GSB institution, where every week, a classmate delivers a highly personal 30 minute reflection of the key events that have shaped them, to hundreds of other classmates). It was incredibly difficult to write and deliver, and painful at times, but the event will undoubtedly be one of the first things I will remember ten years down the line.This community will perhaps be the most supportive + collaborative one that you will ever experience.
Let yourself fall: you will be caught.Organise a trek, conference or trip
I couldn’t understand why anyone would want to organise a trip or conference, given all the administrative hassle associated with the process, until I Co-Chaired Stanford’s Future of Media Conference this year. The logistics were definitely as painful as I’d expected, but the upside, in terms of the lessons I learned around teamwork, branding, facilitation and operations was so much greater.
Travel, host dinners and go out
Make room for spontaneity, and to truly have fun. You don’t have to plan every day. Your classmates are the biggest gift of these two years. Try and get to know people that come from very different backgrounds. You will learn more from them, than any classroom. They will change the way you see the world, and yourself. You’ve no doubt already heard that you will make friends that will last lifetime. This is true. But don’t forget to take an interest, and be generous + kind to the people you don’t know too. Build the community you want to be a part of.
Don’t follow the herd
Ultimately, each one of your classmates will have a unique experience, based on the choices they make. You can’t escape FOMO, but stay true to yourself. Spend your time the way you want to. Invest in what you consider meaningful. No one has the answer, because there isn’t one.

**One team was focused on building alanguage learning platform for first-generation immigrants, in order to help them build their confidence and speak English more frequently. The other team’s goal was to build a non-invasive tool tohelp glaucoma patients measure their eye pressure, in order to proactively manage their condition, and prevent blindness.
What I Actually Learned from the Stanford MBAImage
Most people will tell you that the real value of business school is not derived from the classroom: it’s all about the people. I heard this over and over again through the application process. But I didn’t understand what it really meant.
When I was accepted into Stanford’s MBA program, I was grateful. I knew that my classmates would be phenomenal. I was eager to meet these 400 rockstars, and learn from them.
I had no idea what was in store for me.
They say business school is ‘transformational’. I was skeptical of this at first: but I have to admit, I am a different person at the end of an incredible two years. I’m more practical, and less idealistic. I’m more productive and adventurous. I’m more willing to try new things and fail.
Perhaps most importantly, I have a much deeper understanding of my self and my strengths and weaknesses. And I can see that my class- on average- as a whole is more well-rounded, able to read people and build relationships better.
I’m not sure if we’re better ‘leaders’ or ready to ‘change the world’, but we are definitely more equipped to manage ourselves and our own lives.What happened to us?
We changed.
The exposure to a mind-boggling variety of companies at different stages, industries and business models, through case studies, guest speakers, events, conferences, internships, my own classmates and independent studies definitely played a role. I have a sharpened appreciation for the importance of networks, communication skills and branding. But I also have to attribute this to the community we built.
The real magic of business school comes from being in an environment where an incredibly diverse group dedicates all of their time and energy- personally, professionally and socially- to building a community that will last a lifetime.We were forced to start from scratch, and build a new set of relationships, just as we’d grown comfortable in our old lives: with our careers, our partners, our friends, our cities. We moved from all over the world, and lived in dorm rooms with people we’d never met before, and adjusted to being students again.
We were given a blank sheet of paper in our mid to late twenties- a rare gift- and told that we could rethink the choices we’d made. Moreover, we were given the resources to do it- through world-class coaching, facilitated peer groups and classes. This forced some deep self-inspection and reflection: when you’re allowed to second guess yourself, you do. In my case, after spending five years doing impact investing in London, I will be working for a media startup in Mumbai after the MBA.
We also had to adjust to an exceedingly social environment. Every person seemed like they were living their best life, all the time, at the start. I was strongly reminded of the power of herd behaviour, exclusivity and status. And then of course, there was all the travel, dinners, parties. Pure, unadulterated fun, at a scale that I perhaps won’t ever get to repeat again, as often.
But over time I also deeply and truly got to know people from all over the world: what drives them, what’s shaped them. And we learned to both fit in and stand out: to choose who we wanted to be friends with, what groups we wanted to be associated with, what mattered to us, and how we wanted to be known and remembered.
And I think that this is the secret: the MBA gives you the chance to develop a deeper understanding of yourself, and the people around you. You’re given the opportunity to see and test multiple ways of living. You ask for and give help.
And when you figure out what’s right for you, you’re more able to manage yourself. You can’t manage other people if you can’t handle yourself.I know this is only the beginning of a long journey- both in terms of developing self-awareness and control- and getting to know my classmates. I’m so grateful to have spent two years dedicating myself to it.
Congratulations to the Class of 2018.
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