Student Perspectives

Things to Do (And Avoid!) While You Await College Decisions

So you’re waiting for mid-March when colleges will release a flood of seemingly life-defining decisions. Some people in your school are probably already wearing their college sweatshirts proudly, but you haven’t heard anything back or settled on a college yet. Thinking about when decisions will be released and where you’ll end up for the next four years and checking your email obsessively may be keeping you up at night. All of us instructors and essay coaches at LogicPrep were likely in your shoes. But as I wait for my students to send me the news, I have been thinking about what an infernal few months that was for me. Since hindsight is 20/20, I’ll share some tips about what to do, and what not do, that I wish I knew at the time.

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Dive deep into non-academic hobbies

I applied for college during a gap year, so I had plenty of time on my hands to freak out over what admissions officers might be thinking about my application. I found that one of my favorite hobbies, playing music, was an invaluable tool for escape. I would call up the members of my band and kind of force them to jam with me for hours on end. These hours flew by much quicker than hours scrolling online, and we got a lot better in the process! Even if you don’t play music, find something hands-on and physical to do that isn’t academic. It will get those endorphins flowing and help pass the time.

Try not to let negative decisions inform your chances elsewhere

I was rejected from about 6 colleges before I got into one. I will never forget my first rejection email from UCLA while I was out to a friend’s birthday dinner. It was like a kick in the gut, and the hits just kept coming. I would receive “We are sorry to inform you…” over and over in the next few months, and I began to question my literal value as a person based on those emails. It’s easier said than done, but try not to let these get you down. Remember, all you need is one acceptance you’re happy with!

Volunteer your time somewhere

This sounds sort of fluffy and moralizing, but it actually helped me a great deal when I was waiting for decisions. When you volunteer your time to some sort of cause you are passionate about, you are removing your “self” from the equation for a while. I don’t know about you, but when I have too much time to sit around and think about myself, it gets exhausting quickly. Chances are you just did a lot of that while crafting your essays and figuring out how to present yourself to colleges, so give yourself a break!

DO NOT go on student forums

I really wish I had followed this rule. Sights like CollegeConfidential can seem indispensable for gleaning insight to cultures on different campuses, and often they are, but they can also be highly toxic. Threads of students giving other students “chances” on getting in based on their statistics seem to exasperate the stress they already face. I remember reading students who should have been Nobel Laureates posting their accomplishments and feeling like a nobody. Do yourself a favor and leave the decisions up to admissions committees, because these websites can really make the wait that much longer.

I know you might be thinking, “Well this is easy for you to say since you’ve gone to college and it worked out well for you”, and I used to say the same thing to my mentor when he would tell me to chill out while I was awaiting decisions. I promise if you can do just one thing on this list, it will make these next couple of months that much easier!

College Isn't Just About the Academics: The Cornell Experience

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Obviously, your first priority starting college is to figure out what classes you want to take so you can pick a major and prepare yourself for a career, or in some cases, grad-school. It's important to realize if you spend all your time working hard and never taking a break you might burn out. For that reason, it is a good idea to become involved in a variety of activities on campus and attend fun social events you hear about with your friends. Looking back on my first year of college- I was able to get involved in some pretty cool groups that made my experience much more enjoyable.

Here are a few things I was involved in on campus this past year that I would definitely recommend to incoming freshman who are looking for extracurriculars to broaden their horizons.


Sport Taekwondo

At Cornell you are required to take a Physical Education class, and I thought a martial arts class could be interesting, so I enrolled in the intermediate Taekwondo class. I found the class so much fun that I ended up joining the team and traveling to a few tournaments at other schools. While the time commitment was pretty large, joining a club sport team was a great way to blow off steam after a long week of classes, and also helped motivate me to keep in shape by going to practice at the end of the day, when I would otherwise have stayed in the dorm.


ChemE Car

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As an engineer, I was interested in working on projects outside of class, and Cornell’s assortment of project teams allowed me to satisfy this desire. During our weekly general body meeting or weekend lab time, I was able to collaborate with other people interested in working in a similar field to prepare for competition, learn important technical skills from upperclassmen, and feel accomplished in applying my knowledge of math and science in a way that I felt mattered. You also get to bond with the members of your team during travel for regional or national competition, and they are often some of the most interesting people you meet at your time in college.


Zeta Psi

Going into college, I had no intentions of joining a social fraternity; in fact, I didn’t even show up to rush week until the very last night. The two-to-three events I attended, however, convinced me otherwise. While your friends from your dorm and classes will spend a lot of time with you, it is always nice to have a brotherhood of people you can turn to if you need a change of pace. Working together with a bunch of friends to have fun at college, organize philanthropy projects, and maintain a house together brings you closer to your peers than you would ever expect, and is an experience I would definitely recommend.


Alpha Chi Sigma

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In addition to social fraternities, professional fraternities are a good way to make connections within the student body at your school and to network for after college. In a professional fraternity you benefit both from the social aspects of a brotherhood and from the resume-building/academic advising of a pre-professional organization. As a prospective chemical engineer, having a group who shares my passion for science has helped me feel comfortable in my classes and has significantly reduced the amount of stress I experience when picking classes and studying for tests.



Religious groups on campus are a good way to bond with people of a similar background and to maintain traditions you may have celebrated growing up now that you are away from home. IN addition to attending the occasional shabbat dinner, I took part in a pre-orientation program the week before school began that was organized by Hillel, and many of the people I met on this trip are still my close friends today. I enjoyed this experience so much I am even coming back to campus early this summer to help lead the trip for incoming freshman in the class of 2021!


Intramural Sports

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For those who are interested in competitive athletics, but who may not feel comfortable with the time commitment of a club or varsity sport, intramural sports are the perfect afternoon activity to unwind after classes. You can sign up with a group of friends to play once a week, and even have a rotation so that not everyone has to attend every game. Especially when the weather is nice, there is no better way to get a group of people together to run around and have a good time than the intramural program organized by your school. I took part in basketball, volleyball, and softball this past year, (sometimes with friends from my dorm, sometimes with fraternity brothers, sometimes on co-ed fraternity/sorority teams) and each of them was a blast!

Slope Day

Every week a new event will pop up on your Facebook feed that you will be interested in, but won’t find the time to go to. This past year I missed stand-up from Josh Peck and from John Mulaney, a live performance by Gucci Mane, and several other events that I wish I had gone to! The one major event I attended was Slope Day, an annual concert held on Libe Slope that features live music, carnival games, food, etc. Even though finals were coming up a few days after this event, I couldn’t be happier that I went because my friends and I had a great time taking a day off from work to hang out, catching up with people we hadn’t seen in awhile, and getting to listen to some artists we had never heard of before who turned out to be better than expected. Obviously you should balance work and play during your time at college, but if you manage your time properly, you will definitely have time to attend some of these events throughout the semester, and I can guarantee you won’t regret it.

8 Things You May Not Expect About College Life

1. Textbooks are extremely expensive

With 4 or 5 classes a semester and textbooks that run around $200 a piece, getting ready for the semester can get really expensive really quickly. Luckily, there are a few alternatives. You can try to buy textbooks from students who have already taken the course and will probably sell to you at a discounted price to get the book off of their hands. You can try to buy used books from the campus bookstore as opposed to new ones (Pro Tip: often there are new editions to textbooks each year, but very little changes from year to year; older editions are often less expensive and provide the same material). You can also try to rent your textbooks from the bookstore or online; both physical and digital versions of these books are probably available. The best option in my opinion, however, is to try to find free PDFs of these textbooks online at no cost. 


2. You need to actually talk to your professors and their TA's

Coasting by in the back of the classroom isn’t going to cut it anymore. If you want the professors to know you, care about your performance, and help you succeed in their class and beyond, you need to make sure you develop a good relationship with them. Not only is this practice helpful when you need help with material in the class or that little grade bump at the end of the semester, but it is also a helpful beyond the classroom. Professors are key to connecting you with great career opportunities, whether that be working in a lab or getting your next summer internship. Also, they may even take you out to dinner for free (once you are in college you will realize how revolutionary that is)!


3. Dining Hall food WILL get boring

While in most cases dining hall food doesn’t dip into your wallet, it can get a little mundane after a while. Even if you go to a school where the food is always really good, the same menu options can only get you so far after weeks of multiple meals per day in the same kitchen. Great ways to help combat this issue are to get your own food from the grocery store, take up cooking as a hobby, or try new dining halls maybe a little further from your dorm!


4. Amazon Prime™ is your best friend

You WILL need things over the course of the semester that you didn’t realize you’d need until mom and dad are gone. Amazon Prime™, with a discounted student membership fee, will save you in your times of need. In just two days, you can get any books, school supplies, or dorm necessities delivered to your dorm. This opportunity might not seem so pivotal now, but once you are outside of your house and need to be resourceful on your own time, Amazon Prime™ is there.


5. Spotify® is also your best friend

Just like Amazon Prime™, you can get a discount on a Spotify® Premium subscription for being a student! Whether you’re creating a playlist with the people on your floor, tuning people out while you study in the library, or just relaxing in your room, ad-free music is a must-have for any college student.


6. Venmo® is also… a really good friend

Even if you personally always have cash on you, you will come to realize that 95% of college students do not. Going out for food with friends is fun, figuring out how to split the check when everyone only has their credit card is a hassle. Venmo® makes it easy for you and your friends to split bills, cover each other for small purchases, etc. and most people you meet in college are already using it. 


7. College can be a bubble, so keep yourself updated on current events by reading the news

College keeps you pretty busy, and sometimes it’s hard to remember the important things you should always be doing, like calling home and keeping up with the world outside. If not for your own knowledge and ability to talk about important happenings around the world with your peers, you should make a greater effort to keep up with the news because being an active global citizen is an important part of attending university. As part of the generation that will be taking power in the next few years, we should all be informed about what problems others are experiencing, what political and economic tactics work and don’t work, etc. 

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8. You’ll make way more friends than you could ever imagine

From the first day of orientation week, you will be bombarded with a bunch of unknown friendly faces and you will be forced to pick who you are going to be friends with. Especially if you go on a pre-orientation trip, you will make a lot of friends right at the beginning of the year, and you might be worried that this friend group will be the only one you will get close with during your time at college. That fear is totally misguided: this isn’t high school anymore. Every semester you will take new classes you are interested in, become involved in different clubs or professional organizations, and meet new people who share your goals/hobbies. As an adult, you will begin to schedule times to catch up with a friend for lunch or off-campus, and you can maintain a much larger network of friends than the group of people you ate lunch with in high school. In fact, sometimes it becomes hard to remember all of the people you’ve met because there are so many of them! (Pro-tip: when putting people’s contact information in your phone, put the name of your school as their company so you have your own directory of college acquaintances that you can search through if you ever want to remember the name of that one person you played basketball with, or to catch up with the person who sat next to you in your freshman writing class.)

5 Helpful Tips for Hopeful Pre-Med Students

Many of our students are have dreams of careers in the medical field, and it can be daunting trying to figure out what programs each school offers. I have a relative who just went through this process at Emory University. Emory does not have a pre-med major, but they do have a pre-med “track” and an amazing Pre-health Mentoring Office to help make sure you know everything you need to know about getting into medical school. Here are a few tips I learned that I think would be really helpful to all of you pre-med hopefuls, no matter the university you plan to attend.

Emory University

Pre-med is hard! Know what you’re getting into.

Shadow physicians as often as you can, volunteer in a hospital or clinic, and imagine yourself in the doctor’s shoes. It is important to get as much exposure as you can as early as possible, to make sure this is really what you want to spend the rest of your life doing.


You don’t have to be a science major to be pre-med.

Major in whatever you want! I have had friends major in English, Business, even Art History- that have all been successful pre-med students and gotten into medical school!


Start planning early.

Meet with an academic or pre-med advisor to make sure you know what pre-requisites you need to take and when. Consider whether you may want to go straight to medical school after college or take a gap year. Here is a helpful planning tool:


Make the most of your summers.

Consider taking summer courses, volunteering, shadowing, or doing research in a lab. You will thank yourself later when you can take a lighter course load one semester because you took pre-requisites over the summer or when you are working on your applications and you can draw upon all of the diverse and interesting experiences you had volunteering or doing research.


Pay attention in class!

Not just to get good grades, but because you will need to know all of this information for the MCAT (Medical College Admissions Test). Doing your best to understand the concepts as you encounter them in class will help you later as you prepare to take the MCAT.

College was the best time of my life and I hope it will bring you the same joy and excitement that it did for me. Remember, school is important, but it is not your whole life. Spend time with your friends, get involved in whatever you’re passionate in, and learn something new from every moment – the good and the bad. Dream big, challenge yourself, and know that it’s ok to ask for help when you need it!

College Life: Myth vs. Fact

Coming out of high school, you likely have mixed impressions of what college is like.

From “everyone is cut-throat and studies really hard all the time,” to “it’s so much less intense than high school, people party every weekend,” anyone you ask will cast a different light on the college experience. You might think you’ve done your research, and you know what to expect, but in the likely event that you have some misconception of what it’s like to be a college student, this article should clear the air.

MYTH: College dorms are gross.

A lot of people like to say that “slumming it” is part of the college experience. From some of the things you hear, you might be half-expecting a cockroach-infested, poorly ventilated, really cramped little box with a bed that’s slightly-too-hard to be comfortable. This image is a bit exaggerated; of course, college dorms are no five-star hotel, but they’re definitely spacious and well-maintained enough where even people coming from nice homes shouldn’t feel too underwhelmed. You may have to slightly adjust your idea of a “nice” room, since you’re probably used to air conditioning, great lighting, a pretty view out of the window, etc. Not all college dorms will have overhead lighting (some just have desk lamps), many won’t have air conditioning, and your view may just be the side of the building next to yours, but you have your own bed, a desk, drawers for personal belongings, and a closet with hangers and shelves, as well as wall-hooks that allow you to make effective use of the space.


FACT: Your room is as nice as the effort you put into it.

Residential College at Yale

If you walk around a dorm building and inspect all of the rooms you pass by, you will notice a large variety in terms of how nice the rooms seem. This discrepancy isn’t due to the room actually being better or worse than the one next to it, since the rooms are essentially identical in a hallway. Instead, the rooms differ based on how the residents decorate them. Instead of air-conditioning, invest in a nice fan and your room won’t get unbearably hot or humid on those 80-90 degree days. If the overhead lighting in your room isn’t great, buy a nice floor lamp. You can always maximize your space by lofting your bed and storing anything you don’t use frequently underneath. Also, the walls of dorms are pretty bland, but if you decorate with posters, whiteboards, pictures, calendars, etc. you can add a sense of personality to the room. A microfridge for the room so you can stock up on ice cream and cold drinks can make you want to spend even more time in your room, and buying a cool chair (I personally recommend a net chair) can turn your room into the go-to hangout spot for your friends in the dorm. Don’t go overboard, though, because you shouldn’t be spending your life savings on a room you’ll only live in for a year or two. Check out your school’s dump-and-run sale at the beginning of the semester, find local stores with good prices, and turn your room into your personal getaway.

MYTH: People party every weekend… and sometimes weekdays.

I won’t lie to you, those people exist. The people who you sometimes think to yourself “do you ever attend classes/why do you go to school at all?” For some people, it’s possible to go out all of the time and still stay on top of their school work. For most people, however, going out is a treat for getting ahead on your work and earning some free time. There are a lot of factors that will also determine your social scene. Some people stay in their dorm all weekend, watch Netflix, play cards with some friends, and get a lot of sleep. Other people are running around campus going to random events, playing sports, checking out local shops or restaurants, etc. Depending on the size of Greek Life at your school, there could be parties every Friday and Saturday, or there could be a big party once every 2-3 weeks. Thursdays out are fairly common for people who party a lot, and occasionally Wednesdays for those who really party all of the time. At the end of the day, though, people don’t have unlimited energy, or unlimited resources to throw parties, and you can’t fail out of school if you want to maintain your college social life, so Sunday-Tuesday should be fairly quiet on most campuses most of the time. 


FACT: Most students work hard and play hard, they party when they don’t have work to do.

Sometimes, you just need to blow off some steam, and even the most academically-focused students will go to parties when they feel up to it. However, for the typical student, this is only when they feel that they have no pressing work to deal with. The same student could vehemently refuse to go out on Friday because they have a project due on Monday that they haven’t made that much progress on, but enthusiastically organize their whole group of friends to party on Saturday because they worked really hard on that project and feel on top of their work. Striking the perfect balance between socializing and studying (and sleeping) is what will allow you to have the most fun in the grand scheme of things, so find yourself some friends who have similar work habits and are fun to be around, and you should never feel that you are working too much or having fun too rarely. 

MYTH: Students stay up all night in the library and get 3-5 hours of sleep.

Students who are majoring in infamously difficult topics may seem like zombies if you see them walking back from the library at 2AM, or falling asleep in the middle of a lounge area with notebooks strewn all over a table. In reality, a lot of these students like to be a bit overdramatic with their work. What the person who stayed up until 4AM won’t tell you is that they didn’t start their work until 10:30 PM because they weren’t in the mood to, so they took a nap and watched some Netflix. Sometimes you really will get overwhelmed with work and have to sacrifice some sleep to make sure it gets done, but this doesn’t happen every day, or even every week. At college I’ve actually met more people who go to sleep before 10:00 PM than I did in high school (also, you probably wake up later for college classes than you did for high school). Students really like their sleep, and you might have 1 in 10-15 friends who actually stays up all night doing work and never sleeping.

FACT: Students who manage their time efficiently can still get their normal 6-8 hours of sleep.

If your classes end at 4:00 PM, you may be exhausted, so you should take 30 minute to rest and recuperate. If, however, you let that break last until you get back from dinner at 8:00 PM, that’s when you will start to enter dangerous territory. Some days you might not actually be able to start your work until after dinner because you have classes/clubs straight from 9-7. On other days, though, when you get out at 4, you should probably go to a library by 4:45 and try to get your work done for 1-2 classes before dinner. Sometimes it’s hard to motivate yourself to keep going straight through for 12 hours, but it’s completely worth it when you finish all your work before 11:00 PM, can hang out with your friends for an hour, and still get a decent amount of sleep. In the 30 minute or 1 hour breaks you may have between classes, you may convince yourself that there’s not enough time to do work, so you’ll just save it for later. Even if you can just do the reading for an assignment, or go print something that you’ll need later, you’ll do yourself a favor to use every opportunity you can to prevent work from piling up at the end of the night. Remember that your future self isn’t another person, it’s just you in a couple of hours. Don’t dump all your work on your future self; split the job and it’s a lot easier in the long run.

MYTH: Communal bathrooms and kitchens are weird.

Except for your siblings, you may have never shared a bathroom with anyone. Your biggest worries are probably “People aren’t going to flush the toilet and it’s going to smell all of the time,” or "people aren’t going to wash the sinks after they brush their teeth or shave and they’ll always be clogged,” or worst of all, “someone is going to pull open my shower curtain without thinking”.  In terms of kitchens, you’re most likely used to the free-for-all with your family where everything is open to everyone, and you feel uncomfortable leaving something in the dorm kitchen for fear it will be stolen. These unfavorable scenarios rarely, if ever, actually happen in college dorms, because most other students are coming into the dorm with the same inhibitions as you. Some people will actually have poor hygiene and not be fun to share amenities with, but most people were raised with some manners. Also, at some schools, staff will clean the bathrooms, and resident advisors will make sure there are repercussions for people who leave dirty dishes in the sink all week, steal food, etc. 


FACT: Everyone is an adult in college, if you have good habits you likely won't have to deal with anything too gross.

You’re not living in the bathroom or the kitchen, so even if they’re not sparkly clean all of the time you shouldn’t have an issue. If anything, the biggest worry in the bathroom and kitchen is running out of paper towels because people clean so much (it happened nearly every week my freshman year). Keep your toothbrush in a holder, don’t leave your toiletries on the floor, put your name on your food, and respect other people’s belongings. Just because it’s a shared bathroom doesn’t mean all of the bathroom products everyone brings with them are also shared. If you always wash your hands, wear shower flip flops, make sure to eat off of your own clean plates and silverware, etc. then you have nothing to worry about from other people. The people you are sharing the kitchen with aren’t sloppy five-year-olds who’ve never washed a dish in their life and don’t clean up after themselves, they’re also adults who want to live in a dorm where the public areas are clean. 

MYTH: It’s hard to start making new friends after having the same friends for years.

Many school districts keep the same group of students together from K-12, so you’re used to seeing the same people every year on the first day of school, and coming back to mostly the same friends every year. The idea of getting tossed into a totally new pool of students whom you’ve never met before can seem intimidating at first since you can’t remember the last time you had to find a friend group from scratch. Firstly, you aren’t leaving your old friends behind, so you can still keep in touch with them while you figure out your new friend situation at college. Second, you’ve spent the last 12-13 years of your life developing the skills to socialize with people your age, so you are definitely prepared to go meet new people. People like to think they’re the only one coming into college without a lot of friends, and that most people are coming to college with a group of childhood friends that they’ll hang out with. The truth is 95% of people aren’t going to college with their close friends, and you’re not at any disadvantage compared to everyone else.

FACT: Everyone is excited to be in a new place away from home, and if you’re friendly, they usually will be too.

Colleges have orientation week for the sole purpose of integrating all of their new students into campus. There will be dozens of fun activities every day that hundreds of other students will attend, and since college is a self-selective process, you will probably have something in common with a lot of them. No one is bored during the first week of school. You just started an entirely new phase of your life and everyone is revving to go out and explore. You might meet people on a pre-orientation camping trip, you might meet them at a freshman waffle-making event hosted in one of the dining halls, you might meet them at a major-fair where students can see the types of research and projects that go on in their fields of potential interest. The point is, there are innumerable opportunities to meet new people. O-week is the one time where no one will find it weird for you to be extremely friendly out of the blue. You can knock on random people’s doors to meet people in your dorm, you can introduce yourself to strangers in the dining hall and have a meal with them, you can invite a passersby to join you for a board game or a party. As long as people get a friendly vibe from you, they’ll be willing to at least try to get to know you. You don’t have to become best friends with everyone you meet at the beginning of the year, but having a lot of acquaintances can help you join various friend groups for fun activities because you’ll have mutual friends with people all over campus.

Hopefully this article cleared up some of what you’ve heard about college. Take everything you hear about college with a grain of salt, because not every hyperbole applies to everyone, and you won’t know what the college experience is like until you try it yourself.


Alex W is a current college sophomore at Cornell University.

College Dining Hall Etiquette

College dining halls are jam-packed; the lines are long, the tables are full, and the silverware is constantly running low. Below are a few rules to abide by on your next trip to the dining hall.

Sitting Alone

It’s perfectly acceptable to sit alone in a dining hall– some people’s schedules force them to eat later than most of their friends, or maybe you only have 20 minutes to eat before you go to a meeting. If you are sitting alone, though, don’t put your stuff down at one of the large tables meant for 6-8 people. Chances are, a group of friends will come to the dining hall and all sit next to you, and they need the table-space more than you. 

On the other hand, if you see a friend of yours sitting alone, and you are sitting with another group of friends, you should definitely invite your friend over. People don’t seem weird sitting alone anymore, like in high school, but there are so many people at college that it’s hard to meet everyone, so it’s always nice to get to know people over dinner that you might not run into otherwise.

Getting Food

Never go to the longest lines when you first arrive, since your friends will have to wait for you, and by the time you sit down the lines will be shorter. Also, if the dining hall is especially packed, you and your friends should divide and conquer. If each of you get a lot of one type of food and exchange and the table, it will reduce lines for other people and also save you the time of waiting in multiple lines. 

Getting Seconds

If you plan on getting more food, wait for other people at your table to finish their first plate as well. You should be able to ask one or two other people if they’re coming with you to get seconds when you get up so it doesn’t seem like you are just getting away from the table. The same principle applies to dessert: make sure other people are getting dessert before you decide to get some and make everyone stay longer.

Cutting Lines

Always a contentious matter, you should avoid cutting lines. If you see a large group of your friends in line and you can sneak in without too many people noticing, then go ahead if the wait would be too long. However, if the lines are not very long, or if you and a few other people are getting in line together, you should try not to cut since it will likely cause a scene, and the dining hall staff may remove you.


Depending on the dining hall’s policies, you may or may not be allowed to take fruit or other small items out of the dining hall. Sometimes, though, you might not have enough time to eat and you want to take an actual meal back to your dorm. A lot of students will bring tupperware and bottles in their backpacks, but often, this is a no-no. Be sure to know the rules before getting "tale-out."


-Alex W, current freshman at Cornell University, planning to major in chemical engineering and minor in business

Student Perspectives: Georgetown University

Student Perspectives: Georgetown University

Are you interested in learning about America's top colleges from the perspective of current college students? We'll be visiting our LogicPrep alum, who are now current college students to get the inside scoop about what makes these universities great and what's completely different than expected. Follow along to learn more!

Student Perspectives: Northeastern University

Student Perspectives: Northeastern University

Are you interested in learning about American's top colleges from the perspective of current college students? We'll be visiting our LogicPrep alum, who are now current college students to get the inside scoop about what makes these universities great and what's completely different than expected. Follow along to learn more!