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5 Reasons Why You Should Take Your MBA Personally  [#permalink]

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New post 06 Sep 2018, 08:01
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: 5 Reasons Why You Should Take Your MBA Personally
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Top international business schools meet executive talent through One-to-One meetings during Access MBA Tour this Fall.

Over the past years the Master of Business Administration (MBA) has become a highly valued degree not only in business-related fields, but in areas as diverse as sports management and aviation. And rightfully so – it can be an asset for professionals who wish to give their managerial career a boost as well as for those who are looking to switch to a different field.

Even with increased opportunities for studying in all corners of the world, competition is not to be disregarded. Top MBA programs are looking for ambitious and well-prepared candidates to build a diverse student body and strong alumni network. Applicants need to be ready to invest time and effort into the application process from start to finish.

Here is why a personal touch can go a long way.

1) The MBA is a Personal Commitment
Deciding to pursue an MBA is a matter for career, lifestyle, and future development. The personality and approach of a school are important factors for MBA candidates to consider. How different MBA programs match one’s expectations is easily discernible by speaking with their representatives in person.

2) Business Meetings with Business Schools
Truly determined MBA applicants take the opportunity to talk business with MBA representatives one-on-one – they find out which business schools will enable them to reach their personal and professional goals. MBA meetings also allow applicants to receive feedback on how competitive it is to get admitted to the school.

3) 20 Constructive Minutes
Access MBA’s One-to-One events enable professionals to meet the representatives of schools that were carefully selected to correspond to their professional background and expectations. Thus, the school and the MBA candidate are already familiar with one another, and each 20-minute meeting is spent discussing the topics that matter the most.

4) Gain an Admissions Advantage
One-to-One MBA event participants get a sneak preview of their chances for admission by asking the right questions and putting forward their best presentation skills. Among the top-ranked, and thus most competitive business schools participating in the Access MBA Tour are IESE, MIT-Sloan, SDA Bocconi, ESCP, ESADE, Duke University, Manchester Business School, McGill University, Cass Business School, Hult, IMD, HHL, and many more.

5) Real-Time Professional Guidance
Getting an MBA degree is a once-in-a-lifetime experience, and MBA applicants appreciate expert advice. Before, after, and in-between the business school meetings, event visitors can receive free MBA consulting on any aspect of MBA selection, GMAT preparation, funding options, and  MBA application strategies to help guarantee a successful business education investment. 

Why Consider an MBA?
  • Studying for an MBA can help you not only learn valuable business skills, but also network with knowledgeable and successful professionals in the industry.
  • A greater percentage of companies in Asia-Pacific, Europe, Latin America and the United States plan to hire MBA graduates in 2017 compared to those who did so in 2016. US-based companies plan to offer recent MBA graduates a starting median base salary of USD 110,000 in 2017, up from USD 105,000 in 2016. (GMAC, Corporate Recruiters Survey Report, 2017)
  • Despite political uncertainty about the status of immigration and work visa programs, companies in Asia-Pacific, Europe, Latin America, and the US are staying the course with plans to hire international graduate business candidates. (GMAC, Corporate Recruiters Survey Report, 2017)
Meet top business schools’ admissions directors in your city this Fall!
Online registration is free of charge on https://www.accessmba.com/. By registering at least 10 days before the selected MBA event, event participants will receive a profile evaluation and a personalized consultation to identify the most suitable business schools at the event.

This article was written by Access MBA, a Veritas Prep partner.

The post 5 Reasons Why You Should Take Your MBA Personally appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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3 Things to Avoid When Applying to Business School as a Consultant  [#permalink]

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New post 14 Sep 2018, 07:00
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: 3 Things to Avoid When Applying to Business School as a Consultant
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One of the biggest industry feeders to top MBA programs, year in and year out, is consulting. Consultants often come to business schools with an impressive list of client experiences, analytical skills, and business presence.

Now, given the surplus of candidates applying from this applicant pool, application season can be very competitive. This competitiveness makes it even more important for consultants to avoid the following issues when applying to MBA programs:

1) They Have No Clear Need for an MBA

A career in consulting presents many opportunities to develop a myriad of skills. Consultants are regularly poached to work with some of the top companies in the world, as well. The challenge sometimes for consultants applying to business school then is properly communicating why they actually need an MBA.

This may come across as a little odd, given that one would assume if you are applying to business school you should have this detail mapped out, but sometimes a candidate’s rationale can seem muddled in their application. In a weird way, business schools want to feel like they are needed by the applicant, and if there is not a clear opportunity to add value to a person’s life post-MBA, that can be problematic for a candidate applying from such a competitive applicant pool.

2) Using Too Much “We” and Not Enough “I”

One of the great advantages of working in consulting is the teamwork-oriented work culture the industry is known for. As MBA programs move increasingly towards a more collaborative approach to learning, the ability to work with others becomes more and more valued. However, given their predominantly team-based work, many consultants struggle to communicate their individual contributions to the greater good of a company. As such, resumes and essays often read as too much “we” and not enough “I,” thus making it difficult for the Admissions Committee to discern the true impact the individual applicant has had during their career.

3) Minimizing Accomplishments

Consultants can drive huge impact for clients and their firms on almost every project they work on. This exposure to top companies and major projects on a consistent basis can sometimes make it difficult for consultants to properly contextualize the impact of their work. Avoid minimizing your accomplishments by focusing on your own individual contributions, not just through quantitative numbers but also through qualitative experiences. Focus on highlighting your most impactful moments while contributing a holistic view of your work to best inform the Admissions Committee of your accomplishments.

Follow the tips above to avoid wasting all of the great experience you have developed as a consultant when applying to business school.

Applying to business school? Call us at 1-800-925-7737 and speak with an MBA admissions expert today, or take our free MBA Admissions Profile Evaluation for personalized advice for your unique application situation! As always, be sure to find us on FacebookYouTubeGoogle+ and Twitter.

Dozie A. is a Veritas Prep Head Consultant for the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University. His specialties include consulting, marketing, and low GPA/GMAT applicants. You can read more articles by him here.

The post 3 Things to Avoid When Applying to Business School as a Consultant appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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

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MBA Admissions Interviews – What to Expect  [#permalink]

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New post 28 Sep 2018, 08:01
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: MBA Admissions Interviews – What to Expect
At this time of year we tend to get a lot of questions about the MBA admissions interview process. If you have been invited to interview with one of your target business schools (congratulations!), then here are the main types of questions you can expect to hear:

  • High-level questions about you
Just like in a typical job interview, your interviewer will often start things off with “Walk me through your resume” or “Tell me about yourself.” This is your chance to take control of the admissions interview and explicitly state the two or three core messages that you want to get across. Practice is critical here — you will want to develop and rehearse a two-three minute “elevator pitch” that describes your background, highlights your strengths, and provides a story beyond the plain facts stated on your resume.

  • Questions about why you want to go to business school and your career goals
A good elevator pitch will likely cover these questions some, but expect the interviewer to probe more deeply here. These questions also give you the chance to answer why you want to specifically go to the school in question, and the research that you do on the school will pay off here. You don’t want to go overboard, but citing a few specifics about the program will show the interviewer that you’ve done your research and are sincerely interested in the school.

  • Questions about specific experiences in your background
Some schools will spend a majority of the interview in this area in order to better understand your background. These are the questions that famously start with, “Tell me about a time when…” Your job here is to call on specific examples from your past, not to talk in hypothetical generalities. Use the “SAR” method: Situation (what the challenge or opportunity was), Action (what YOU specifically did), and Result (what you achieved through your action).

Good luck in your interview! If you want more hands-on help, take a look at Veritas Prep’s MBA interview preparation services.

The post MBA Admissions Interviews – What to Expect appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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Veritas Prep Blog  [#permalink]

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New post 05 Oct 2018, 22:36
VeritasKarishma Bunuel chetan2u gmatbusters
pushpitkc

Below question is pertaining to above post titled: 4 AVERAGE SPEED FORMULAS YOU NEED TO KNOW FOR THE GMAT.

How do I recall the formulas with logic?
I am very bad at remembering them in stress :oops:

Eg:
Quote:
No matter which formula you choose to use, it will always boil down to this one. Keeping this in mind, let’s discuss the various formulas we come across:

1. Average Speed = (a + b)/2

Applicable when one travels at speed a for half the time and speed b for other half of the time. In this case, average speed is the arithmetic mean of the two speeds.


So the average speed for one half is a and for the second half is b.
What about distance (this is not a round trip, so distances can be different)

Total average speed = total distance / total time
total time = (1/2 + 1/2) t
Just too many unknown to infer how expert arrived at above formula.
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Re: Veritas Prep Blog  [#permalink]

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New post 05 Oct 2018, 23:24
Hii
The only basic essential formula to be remembered is :

Speed = Distance /Time



All others can be derived by making equations as per question requirement.

  • Sometimes learning quite a few rules/formulas does help to save time and avoid making silly mistakes.
  • So try to learn a few important rules but don't over do it.
  • Always use the rule while practicing the question, without looking at the book/notes.
  • Recalling rules may times during solving questions helps to cement the rule in the mind.


adkikani wrote:
VeritasKarishma Bunuel chetan2u gmatbusters
pushpitkc

Below question is pertaining to above post titled: 4 AVERAGE SPEED FORMULAS YOU NEED TO KNOW FOR THE GMAT.

How do I recall the formulas with logic?
I am very bad at remembering them in stress :oops:

Eg:
Quote:
No matter which formula you choose to use, it will always boil down to this one. Keeping this in mind, let’s discuss the various formulas we come across:

1. Average Speed = (a + b)/2

Applicable when one travels at speed a for half the time and speed b for other half of the time. In this case, average speed is the arithmetic mean of the two speeds.


So the average speed for one half is a and for the second half is b.
What about distance (this is not a round trip, so distances can be different)

Total average speed = total distance / total time
total time = (1/2 + 1/2) t
Just too many unknown to infer how expert arrived at above formula.

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Applying to Business School as an Entrepreneur  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Oct 2018, 03:01
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: Applying to Business School as an Entrepreneur
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For the vast majority of business school applicants, pursuing an MBA is primarily about the opportunity to secure employment at their dream corporations. If you are one of the the ambitious few who are interested in entrepreneurship, your MBA dreams may align with incubating your own venture and forgoing the sanctity and security of the more traditional post-MBA career paths.

Applying to business school as an entrepreneur sets up a very specific set of considerations applicants should be aware of, however. Let’s discuss a few things that should be considered before applying to MBA programs as an entrepreneur:

Chances of Success:

How confident are you in the viability of your concept/business? Applying to business school as an entrepreneur is very risky from an application perspective. The Admissions Committee will surely scrutinize your plan and its potential for success, so it is important you have run a similar “stress test” on your concept or business.

Generally, business schools want to make sure their students are employed after graduation – an MBA who is not placed at a job at graduation (or 3 months after) can not only bring down the statistics of the school’s post-graduation employment report, but it can also cause that graduate to be an unhappy alumnus, which can lead to a negative perception of their MBA experience. As such, it will be best to make sure your entrepreneurial ambitions are clearly achievable, to both yourself and to the Admissions Committee.

Back-up Plan:

A high percentage of startup businesses fail. Do you have a contingency plan if your concept fails or if you just decide entrepreneurship is not for you? Schools will be looking to know that you have thought through all of the permutations and combinations of your decision. This can commonly manifest itself as an application question, essay prompt or an interview question, so have an answer ready that is well-thought-out and aligns with your past experiences.

Program Support:

Are you targeting MBA programs that have a track record of supporting entrepreneurship? The more your school is receptive to the challenges of the entrepreneurial lifestyle, the more well-received your application will be. Don’t think this makes your chances of admission much higher, as these schools are also looking to weed out those less committed to their goals. Also, some programs support entrepreneurs as alumni through funding and loan forgiveness, which could be advantageous during those lean early years of launching your business, and will be handy to keep in mind as you compile your list of target schools.

Timeline:

Does your timeline for diving into entrepreneurship make sense? Often, applicants will identify entrepreneurship as their short-term post-MBA goal. However, if the road map to starting your business appears a bit murky, shifting this short-term goal to the long-term may help make a better case for your profile. The Admissions Committee tends to be a bit more forgiving with long-term goals, given that so many things can happen before reaching them, but with short-term goals, the expectation is these should be highly achievable.

Applying to business school as an entrepreneur can be challenging, but can also represent a tremendous opportunity to pursue your dreams. Consider the above factors before you start your own application process.

Applying to business school? Call us at 1-800-925-7737 and speak with an MBA admissions expert today, or request a free MBA Admissions Consultation for personalized advice for your unique application situation! As always, be sure to find us on FacebookYouTube, and Twitter.

Dozie A. is a Veritas Prep Head Consultant for the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University. His specialties include consulting, marketing, and low GPA/GMAT applicants. You can read more articles by him here.

The post Applying to Business School as an Entrepreneur appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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

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4 Ways to Make the Most of Your Business School Campus Visit  [#permalink]

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New post 19 Oct 2018, 09:01
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: 4 Ways to Make the Most of Your Business School Campus Visit
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Visiting campus is one of the best ways you can learn about your target MBA programs and not only determine if a program is right for you, but also acquire some school-specific fodder for your applications.

This information can transform components of your application – such as the essay, interview, and short answers – into real, customized pieces of content for the admissions decision makers. Before you pack your bags to visit some of the world’s best academic communities, however, read the below tips to make sure you are making the most of your campus visit.

1) Meet with Admissions

One of the best parts of visiting campus is the ability to connect with the MBA admissions officers who will eventually review your application. Creating a positive impression with admissions can really pay dividends. Forging a human connection is something that the majority of applicants will not do, so take advantage of the opportunity! Formal opportunities like the various information sessions hosted on campus are no-brainers during a campus visit, but make sure you don’t miss potential chances to also connect with representatives from admissions one-on-one, if possible.

2) Visit a Class

Sitting in on an MBA class really helps contextualize the entire business school experience while helping you determine if, academically, a program is right for you. Also, formal class visit programs are often tracked by admissions along with the information sessions, which can signal strong interest to the admissions office.

3) Connect with Students

Many programs will have formal programs that allow you to connect with students that share a similar profile as you, such as geographic, academic, interest or other demographic similarities. Informal chats with students can also be just as important, so spending some time on campus in public spaces can facilitate these type of interactions. Most current students will be more than happy to discuss their own personal experiences both on-campus and in the application process, so don’t be afraid to leverage these great sources of information.

4) Explore the Student Community

Classes and connections aside, choosing the right business school is an important decision. MBA students spend a lot of time both on-campus and in the immediate area around campus, so taking the time to explore the greater community is a critical aspect of any visit. Determining if big cities such as New York and Los Angeles are a fit for you, or if smaller towns like Hanover or Evanston are more your style, is an integral part of the decision making process.

Utilize these four tips to make the most of your business school campus visits.

Applying to business school? Call us at 1-800-925-7737 to speak with an MBA admissions expert, or sign up for a free consultation and receive personalized advice for your unique application situation! As always, be sure to find us on Facebook, YouTube, and Twitter.

Dozie A.is a Veritas Prep Head Consultant for theKellogg School of Management at Northwestern University. His specialties include consulting, marketing, and low GPA/GMAT applicants.

The post 4 Ways to Make the Most of Your Business School Campus Visit appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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

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How to Prepare for Your Business School Interview  [#permalink]

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New post 31 Oct 2018, 06:01
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: How to Prepare for Your Business School Interview
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For many applicants the notification of an interview invite from your dream school is an exciting next step after an arduous application process. All of your hard work has finally paid off with some initial success. However, typically the excitement soon turns to anxiety as candidates begin to realize they have no idea how to prepare for an admissions interview for business school. “Is it just like a regular job interview?” “What type of questions do they ask?” are just some of the common initial questions that can arise once an interview invitation is received.

The business school interview should not be viewed as anything new to you. It is more similar to the traditional job interview than you might expect. Just like a regular interview you are aiming to impress and the majority of the interview will be focused on YOU! The key difference with this interview is really just the goal, which in this case is admission to the MBA program of your dreams.

We at Veritas Prep recommend preparing for your MBA interview the same way you prepare for any job interview, it starts with knowing your own personal background inside and out along with your motivations for that target business school. Then it’s on to researching your target school and identifying the aspects that make the school uniquely attractive to you. A nice way to do this is to pair up school-specific offerings of interest with an adjoining explanation for why that offering is uniquely attractive to you. This includes academic offerings, extracurricular activities/professional clubs, career support/recruiting strengths, etc.

Next you should identify common MBA questions like…

  • What Are Your Career Goals?
  • Why an MBA?
  • Why School X?
  • Walk Me Through Your Resume
As well as other common situational business school questions that address interpersonal skills like leadership, teamwork, and maturity. For the most part, these interviews have very few surprises, and you will know what’s coming, which makes the prep all the more important. Preparing conversational responses in a script format to each of the common interview questions can be a method for those that prefer a more structured approach to their interview prep. But make sure to incorporate elements of your personality into your script to avoid coming off as too rehearsed.

Also, breakthrough candidates will make sure to incorporate the “I” of what they accomplished into their script. Make sure to connect the dots with regards to the steps you’ve taken in your career, and remain structured in your responses. Utilizing the S.T.A.R format (Situation-Task-Action-Result) and talking in buckets – “There are 3 Reasons Why I Want to Go to Fuqua” are other tactics you can incorporate into your preparation for the interview.

Finally, take particular note of how the interview style of certain schools can affect your responses. Some schools like Kellogg have “blind” interviews so the interviewer will not have seen your application, so they will not have access to important information like GPA, GMAT, essays etc. Other styles can be influenced by the type of interviewer (Alum vs. Student vs. Admissions) or the location (On Campus vs. Off Campus) which can dictate the type of information you are prepared to share as well as list on your resume for the interview.

Don’t let the interview be the end of your business school journey. Prepare accordingly and come decision day you will be all smiles!

Want to craft a strong application? Call us at 1-800-925-7737 and speak with an MBA admissions expert today, or sign up for a free admissions consultation. Let’s get started!

Dozie A. is a Veritas Prep Head Consultant for the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University. His specialties include consulting, marketing, and low GPA/GMAT applicants.

The post How to Prepare for Your Business School Interview appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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

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All About College Admissions Interviews (and How to Ace Yours!)  [#permalink]

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New post 01 Nov 2018, 15:00
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: All About College Admissions Interviews (and How to Ace Yours!)
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If you are applying to any schools that offer admissions interviews, it’s likely the interview invitation will come shortly after you submit your application. With application deadlines occurring right now and in the coming weeks, it wouldn’t hurt to start preparing for this important part of the application process.

Admissions Offices typically employ their large alumni base to conduct admissions interviews. These people are located around the world and can interview applicants based on geographic location. Alumni interviewers are given a “guide” on what to evaluate, not necessarily specific questions to ask. This means that not all interviews will be the same, and each alumni interviewer will use their own questions and tactics to evaluate the same criteria:

  • Personal attributes
  • Involvement & impact
  • Academic preparedness
  • Overall fit for the institution
For a successful admissions interview, I recommend practicing your responses to questions about:

  • Your personal academic interests
  • Your personal extracurricular interests
  • Your interest in school-specific programs/opportunities
Additionally, it’s important to know that most alumni interviewers will not review your application before the interview. If they don’t see if before the interview, they’ll never see it. Remember, the best interviews end up being more of a conversation and less of a question/answer session!

In preparation for your interviews, I would recommend coming up with 3–5 questions to ask your interviewer about their school experience. This is an opportunity for you to learn more about the institution as well, and having prepared questions is often regarded positively. Don’t forget to remain professional in all of your email correspondence with your interviewer as well. Their evaluation of you begins at the first communication.

If you’re interested in coaching for your college admissions interviews, feel free to check out our admissions consulting services! We’d be happy to help you ace your college interview!

The post All About College Admissions Interviews (and How to Ace Yours!) appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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

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5 Tips for Veterans Applying to Business School  [#permalink]

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New post 07 Nov 2018, 10:00
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: 5 Tips for Veterans Applying to Business School
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So, you are looking to go back to school to earn your MBA and either plan for or facilitate your transition into a civilian role.   Here are a few tips on how to leverage your military experience into a successful business school application.

1)      Leadership, leadership, leadership

Whether you have been in an active combat situation or manage a satellite program, you have led many teams in your military career, and possibly at a military academy or at boot camp as well.  Make sure to highlight leadership examples in your application.  Especially for younger candidates, leadership and people management are key, as what you have likely exceeds a comparable civilian candidate.

2)      Budget Management

As a team or program leader, you probably have managed significant budgets.  Add these dollar amounts into your resume to highlight your fiscal responsibility.  Chances are, even if they aren’t big for the military, they are probably much bigger than someone your age has had in a civilian role.

3)      Critical Thinking Skills / Adaptability

The work you did, whether in combat or behind the scenes, had significant implications.  You have to quickly assess the situation and think on your feet.  You had to adjust your knowledge and training for the circumstances that you are in.  These are key skills that business schools look for, and many often teach a class for it!

4)      Handling Classified Information

You most likely had secret clearance and handled confidential information that had major implications on security.   You are a greatly trusted employee.  On the flip side, you probably aren’t able to discuss some of the work that you did in your essays or in an interview, nor will your supervisors be able to provide detailed examples in your recommendations.   Provide what information that you can, and focus on the demonstration of key skills versus the context.

5)      Academics

Many graduates of the Military Academies have lower GPAs than the range posted by Admissions committees as the target spread.   Admissions Committees are aware that grading and use of curves is different at the Military Academies, and the cadets must balance academics with extensive physical training and requirements as well.  Focus on your GMAT, and take an extension class or two if you want to provide additional proof that you have the academic background to complete your MBA.

We salute you for your service to our country!  And we are here to help you with your pursuit of higher education.  We have a great team of Admissions Consultants ready to work with you towards your goal.   Contact us for more information!

If you are interested in receiving more information on our Admissions Consulting services, please call us at 1-800-925-7737 and speak with an MBA admissions expert today. And, as always, be sure to find us on Facebook and YouTube, and follow us on Twitter!

Nita Losoponkul, a Veritas Prep head consultant for UCLA, received her undergraduate degree in Engineering from Caltech and went from engineering to operations to global marketing to education management/non-profit. Her non-traditional background allows her to advise students from many areas of study. She has successfully helped low GPA students get admitted into UCLA.

The post 5 Tips for Veterans Applying to Business School appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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Admissions 101: Do Your Letters of Recommendation Have This?  [#permalink]

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New post 15 Nov 2018, 12:01
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: Admissions 101: Do Your Letters of Recommendation Have This?
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When working with admissions consulting clients, we coach them on how to select the best people to write their letters of recommendation. If you’re a regular reader of this blog, hopefully by now you know that they need to know you well, more than just as a friend, and must be able to provide specific stories that support the main themes that you want to highlight in your application. That’s “Page One” as we say around Veritas Prep headquarters — those are all of the basic requirements that you need to cover with your recommendation writers, no matter what. If someone doesn’t even meet those criteria, then he or she definitely should not be on your short list of potential recommenders.

But there’s one other rule that you should apply to all of your recommenders, no matter where you know them from or what your relationship is with each of them. This is one thing that MBA admissions officers rarely mention, but not because they want to trick you or hide their intentions. Rather, it’s so blindingly obvious that they normally don’t even bother mentioning it.

What is it? We’ll put it in all caps to emphasize a point:

Your letters of recommendation must contain “pound the table” enthusiasm about your candidacy!

What do we mean? Imagine the application reader, instead of just reading through your files, actually conducting a face-to-face interview with each one of your recommenders. Remember that these people are being called upon to convince the application reader that you’re a terrific candidate. Which would you rather have? A recommender who says, “Yes, this applicant is pretty good (yawn),” or “Look, if you don’t admit this person, you’re making the (pounds the table for emphasis) biggest mistake of your life!!!” We think we know which one we’d prefer.

Granted, your letters of recommendation shouldn’t quite be so breathless — you don’t want to sound like you come from an insane asylum, after all — but that sort of enthusiasm is very, very valuable in helping business school admissions officers determine who the real stars in the applicant pool are. After all, who can speak to your potential better than someone who has worked with you for the past couple of years? If that person gets giddy when talking about how great you are… well, it’s hard for admissions officers to ignore that.

So how can a letter of recommendation effectively convey this enthusiasm while still sounding professional, without overdoing it? We actually think it’s pretty hard to overdo it (we’d suggest that you err on the side of letting your recommendation writers sound very passionate about your candidacy), but the recommendation format provides ample opportunity for your recommendation writers to do it. Next week we’ll cover exactly how they can go about communicating that you are a “must have” applicant!

Applying to business school soon? Call us at (800) 925-7737 and speak with an MBA admissionsexpert. And, be sure to find us on Facebook and YouTube, and follow us on Twitter!

The post Admissions 101: Do Your Letters of Recommendation Have This? appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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Admissions 101: Getting Enthusiastic Letters of Recommendation (Part I  [#permalink]

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New post 19 Nov 2018, 07:01
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: Admissions 101: Getting Enthusiastic Letters of Recommendation (Part I)
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Last week we wrote about how great letters of recommendation contain “Pound the Table!” levels of enthusiasm. It’s nice for your recommenders to write, “He’s a strong employee who will do well in the future,” but that doesn’t grab an MBA admissions officer by the collar and shout, “This person has ‘it,’ and you would be a fool not to admit him!” And that difference easily makes the difference between an admit and a rejection, or an admit and eternal waitlist purgatory.

“That’s all well and good,” you’re saying, “but how do I actually get my recommenders to convey this kind of enthusiasm in what they write?” There are a couple of things to ask yourself, and a couple of key steps to take to make sure that your recommenders understand the game, and do their utmost to help you get admitted. Today we’ll look at who in your life will be most likely to produce the kind of enthusiastic letters you need to get into a top-ten MBA program.

Choose People Who Know You Well

We have written about this countless times before, but first and foremost, your recommenders need to really know you, including your weaknesses (come on, you probably have more than one) and your ambitions. They should know your personality, what makes you laugh, and what you enjoy doing in your free time. They may not actually write about all of this, but if they can’t answer basic questions about you as a person, then they probably don’t know you well enough.

So why does it matter so much? Your letters of recommendation need to contain specific examples of you in action. The best recommendations contain a lot of verbs, and we like this rule of thumb, but applicants should take a step back and think about what this means beyond the specific style choices that their recommendation writers will make. If a recommendation writer can’t cite specific examples of why you’re a great leader in the making, or why you are good and acting on constructive feedback, then their letters will sound vague and wishy-washy… Not the stuff that “Pound the Table!” recommendations are made of.

Choose People Who Care About You

If your recommenders are not at least a slight bit personally invested in seeing you succeed, then how can they write enthusiastic recommendations? Remember that, at least before the interview, admissions officers don’t know you at all beyond the words they see in your application. If they don’t see evidence that those around you adore you and want you to succeed, then that says something about what kind of positive impact you have (or don’t have) on your organization and your community.

Now, even if you’ve done everything right and have done amazingly well in your career so far, you still might happen to work with some people who just aren’t inclined to care about others. Or, you may work for someone who in fact doesn’t want to see you get into business school, since they would rather you stay in your current role, for their own selfish reasons. These instances are not your fault, but you still need to steer around those people. If your current boss falls into this “”not enthusiastic” camp, you still may need to get a recommendation from him or her, but will need to augment that recommendation with another one from someone whose level of caring will clearly come through in their application.

Choose People Who Believe In You

Similarly, if you solicit letters of recommendation from people who just don’t quite envision you kicking butt in business one day, you may be disappointed with their final output. For schools that ask recommenders to rank you against your peers, or against other young professionals they have managed, you will want to work with recommenders who are comfortable giving you “Top 1%”-type ratings for at least most of the questions in the recommendation.

Odds are that you will know pretty well who thinks of you as “Top 1%” material or merely as “Top 20%” material. If you’re not sure, be careful. But if you think you have identified someone who believe in your potential, then earning high ratings from them partly depends on properly setting their expectations, which we’ll get into more next time, in Part II!

Do you plan on applying to business school soon? Call us at (800) 925-7737 and speak with an MBA admissionsexpert about your letters of recommendation. And, be sure to find us on Facebook and YouTube, and follow us on Twitter!

The post Admissions 101: Getting Enthusiastic Letters of Recommendation (Part I) appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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

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Re: Veritas Prep Blog  [#permalink]

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New post 20 Nov 2018, 06:38
Those tips are very useful.
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Happy Thanksgiving from Veritas Prep!  [#permalink]

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New post 22 Nov 2018, 08:01
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: Happy Thanksgiving from Veritas Prep!
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Thanksgiving is a time to reflect on the past year, give thanks for all the good that is in your life… and be completely stressed out. Between gathering ingredients to roast the perfect turkey, formulating your plan of attack for Black Friday shopping, arranging your holiday decorations (Didn’t we just finish Halloween?), and mentally preparing yourself to interact with family members you may or may not be excited to see, add to that the stress of preparing for your educational future.

Whether you are studying to take the GMAT, GRE, SAT or ACT, or are tweaking your dream school application for the tenth time, the holidays are most certainly not the most relaxing time of the year.

At Veritas Prep, we’d like to make your holidays just a little less stressful by offering you our biggest discounts of the year for Black Friday: now through November 26, you can save up to $1,000 on test prep and MBA admissions consulting services, and up to $1,500 on college admissions counseling from Veritas Prep! This sale won’t last forever, so check out our discounts below and take advantage of the savings before it’s too late!

College Black Friday Sale >

MBA Black Friday Sale >

From everyone at Veritas Prep, we’d like to take this opportunity to express how thankful we are for our amazing students, instructors, admissions consultants, and staff that we are fortunate to be able to work with every day. We hope that wherever you are in the world, that you have a wonderful holiday weekend.

Happy Thanksgiving!

The post Happy Thanksgiving from Veritas Prep! appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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

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Admissions 101: Getting Enthusiastic Letters of Recommendation (Part I  [#permalink]

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New post 26 Nov 2018, 07:01
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: Admissions 101: Getting Enthusiastic Letters of Recommendation (Part II)
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Last week we wrote about three things you should look for in your recommendation writers to ensure that your letters of recommendation include “Pound the Table!” levels of enthusiasm. Your business school recommendation writers need to know you well, they need to care about you, and they need to believe in you. These criteria may seem a bit obvious, but it’s hard for someone to shout, “This is someone you need to admit to your MBA program!” unless these are all true.

For sure, a necessary ingredient is a recommendation writer who’s very willing to write a glowing letter for you. But, even if someone has the best of intentions, how can you be sure he will write a great letter for you? How can you equip them with what they need to help you as much as possible? Today we’ll look at three things you can (no… should!) do to help your recommenders help you as much as possible:

Let Them Know That Effusive Praise Is Not Unprofessional

When writing an important business letter, especially when you don’t know the recipient, it’s only natural to err on the side of sounding extremely formal. Of course, your recommenders should sound professional, communicate clearly, and write correctly, but that does not mean that they need to sound so stiff that they could be delivering a prepared hostage statement. When we write formal business letters, the voice we use tends to be very monotone, and we tend to avoid using very many superlatives… This is far less likely to grab the reader than something that states, “I’ve managed quite a few young professionals over the past dozen years, and no one has impressed me like [insert your name here] has. Here’s why…” Of course, hopefully that’s true (read Part I again to be sure!). If it’s not, then you may need to keep looking for another recommender.

Arm Them with Specific Examples to Illustrate Your Greatness

Even when your recommenders love you and want to see you succeed, when they sit down to start writing your letters of recommendation, they may not realize that it’s simply not enough to say, “This applicant has great leadership skills.” They need to say, “This applicant has great leadership skills, and here’s an example from a few months ago to show you why.” And, once they do realize that “show, don’t tell” is in fact the name of the game, they probably won’t have multiple examples handy to help back up their statements about you. Your job therefore is to provide them with these examples, in written form. If you’re wondering if providing such a “cheat sheet” is ethical or is a good idea, the answer is an unequivocal “Yes!” to both. Don’t leave your recommenders wondering how to shoe how great you really are.

Tell Them It’s Okay to Ask for Help

When you give your recommenders the necessary forms, deadlines, and key background information about yourself, it’s often too easy for them to feel that they need to go off on their own and not come back until they have a final recommendation for you. Definitely do not let them suffer alone or allow them to put things off to the last minute. They’re busy, for sure, but it also may be writer’s block that is keeping them from digging into the task at hand. Let them know that it’s okay to ask for help, or to show you a sample paragraph and ask, “Do I seem to be on the right track here?” Doing so will make their jobs easier, and will give you peace of mind as you know that things are happening.

Do you plan on applying to business school soon? Call us at (800) 925-7737 and speak with an MBA admissionsexpert about your candidacy. And, be sure to find us on Facebook and YouTube, and follow us on Twitter!

The post Admissions 101: Getting Enthusiastic Letters of Recommendation (Part II) appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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

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3 Common Mistakes MBA Applicants Make Choosing Essay Topics  [#permalink]

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New post 06 Dec 2018, 11:01
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: 3 Common Mistakes MBA Applicants Make Choosing Essay Topics
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One of the most undervalued steps in the business school essay-writing process is to make sure the essay ties in with all of the other components of the MBA application – the resume, letters of recommendation, transcripts, and GMAT scores. In the process and stress of making the major life decision of attending business school, many applicants often anchor their essays by one of the common factors below, and thus, lose out on presenting a stronger overall profile.

Let’s examine these mistakes one by one:

Professional Domain

A candidate’s pre-MBA industry, company, and job function are all important, so it is understandable that these may be top of mind when brainstorming for examples and highlights to include in your essay. When it comes to the MBA application essay, however, it is always best to consider mixing in different elements of your life experiences – ones that would help complement your resume and not just elaborate on what the reader will already glean from it.

Extracurricular activities, especially those that are not related to your profession, help show a multidimensional personality, so it would be wise to discuss the ones you are involved with in your essays. For instance, an accomplished banker with excellent academics may be better off sharing leadership experiences with his mountain hiking group rather than detailing how he was able to do well in the CFA exams. In this case, valuable space in the essays can be better used to show additional dimensions of the applicant’s profile.

Most Performed Activity

Another common error, especially when creating your resume and even preparing for your interview, is to focus on the activities you perform most frequently. As critical as operational and maintenance tasks are, it would be better to play up more attention-grabbing tasks. For example, it would be better to showcase how you led the financial review for your company’s new distribution model or new product lines than to describe the regular payroll disbursements you assist with.

In short, when asked to describe what you do, it is not always best to prioritize your activities by the number of hours you spend on them. Instead, choose the ones that would be the most exciting to discuss, and the ones that will highlight more of your strengths.

Technical Accomplishments

Applicants from technical fields typically want to share their most technically challenging work. Sharing complexity does demonstrate deep expertise, and that your company trusts you to take on tremendous responsibilities, however you must also consider if there are better examples that would better showcase your experiences with collaboration and leadership.

Remember, the MBA is geared towards developing your ability to work with people, whether it is through motivating teams of people, mentoring individuals, or managing challenging relationships. Thus, details on your technical accomplishments should be shared in a way that is understandable to non-industry readers. Details on these more technical achievements should be descriptive enough to show impact and expertise, but concise enough that you still have room to display the key transferable skills you learned from this accomplishment, such as leadership and teamwork.

Following the tips above should help you decide how to use the limited space in your MBA application and present a complete picture of your unique personality.

Applying to business school? Call us at 1-800-925-7737 and speak with an MBA admissions expert today, or request a free MBA Admissions Consultation for personalized advice for your unique application situation! And as always, be sure to find us on Facebook, YouTube, and Twitter.

Written by Edison Cu, a Veritas Prep Head Consultant for INSEAD. You can read more articles by him here.

The post 3 Common Mistakes MBA Applicants Make Choosing Essay Topics appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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

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What to Do If Your College Applications Are Deferred  [#permalink]

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New post 07 Dec 2018, 12:01
FROM Veritas Prep Blog: What to Do If Your College Applications Are Deferred
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If you applied to college under any Early Application deadlines this year, you’re probably anxiously checking your email to learn the result. Early Application decisions will be released by schools shortly, and there are a few things that could happen…

Best Case Scenario: You’re accepted!
If you applied under an Early Decision deadline, it means you are bound to attend, so it’s time to buy the school t-shirt and start planning your next steps! If you applied under an Early Action or Restrictive Early Action deadline, it means you can keep this acceptance in your back pocket and choose to explore other options if you’d like. Either way… congratulations!

Worst Case Scenario: You’re denied.
This stinks, and it will probably be really disappointing news. Take time to process your feelings and accept your fate, and then focus all of your energy on finishing compelling applications to the rest of the schools on your list.

Scenario 3: You’re deferred.
If you’re deferred, it means that the admissions committee thinks you are a competitive applicant, but they want to see how competitive you are against the applicants who apply under Regular Decision. They are deferring your application to the Regular Decision round, and now you will get their final admissions decision in March.

There are a few things you can do in the next few weeks to boost your candidacy. First and foremost, do not inundate your admissions representative with emails and questions. Take the time to craft your strategy and send them just one communication.

When you reach out, you should highlight any and all of the accomplishments and updates in your candidacy from when you submitted your application until now. Did you win an award? Did you earn straight As in your classes? Were you chosen as the Captain of a sports team? All of this information should be shared with them, as they can take it into consideration when reviewing your application against the Regular Decision applicant pool.

In the end, it’s not the end of the road if you are deferred. It’s important to make sure you submit other competitive applications in the meantime, but there is still a glimmer of hope that you’ll get an admit decision soon!

The post What to Do If Your College Applications Are Deferred appeared first on Veritas Prep Blog.
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

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What to Do If Your College Applications Are Deferred &nbs [#permalink] 07 Dec 2018, 12:01

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