Make no mistake, the college admissions process is a numbers game and if you're going to stand out, you'll need to plan strategically.
For students starting their admissions journey, the first thing to realize is you're going to need to think like a marketer. What are you marketing? YOU!
Our team has a combined background with years of experience in admissions (including the ivy league), business, and education. We have insider expertise to help facilitate your best opportunities!
With our partner former admissions officers, we advise high school students on strategic college planning including:
- High school course/activity planning with a college focus
- Creative summer program advising and applications
- College list building: find schools at which you will succeed and be happy.
- Recommendation letter guidance
- EA/ED/REA/RD strategy
- Interview practice
- Music supplement planning
- Athletic coach communication
- Admissions follow-up correspondence
- College tours: connect you with current students
- Common App. personal statement & supplemental essay guidance
- Development consultations (if appropriate)
Our team has over 15 years experience evaluating candidates for college and university acceptance. We have helped applicants gain admission to the nation’s top schools including: Stanford, Harvard, MIT, Dartmouth, Yale, Cornell, Columbia, NYU, Georgetown, Duke, UNC, Northwestern, the University of Chicago, the University of Michigan, Wellesley, Emory, the University of Pennsylvania and more.
How College Admissions Planning Works:
Click below to fill out our our short questionnaire. After receiving that, we'll contact you to schedule a phone consultation to learn more about your goals.
We will recommend one or more of our college counseling partners based on your goals/needs and their admissions background to match you with someone who can help you get into the right schools for you.
Every student is different: Some want and need a lot of help; others only require a bit of assistance. We can provide as much or as little help as you need. You don't need to commit to a "package."