College Admissions Info

amacraw

Profile Overview

Profile contains
  • Test Scores
  • High School Performance
  • Extracurriculars & Awards
  • Personal statement
  • 2 supplemental essays

Student Background

From: St. Louis , Missouri
Gender: Female
Race/Ethnicity: White Non-Hispanic
Applied To: 9 schools
Accepted At: Northwestern, WashU, Carleton, Kenyon, Indiana, Missouri, Wisconsin
Denied At:
Waitlisted At:
Withdrew From:
Is English First Language: Yes

Test Scores

34
ACT
SAT IIs:
Highest ACT:
Other ACT Scores:
ACT Prep:
PSAT Scores:

High School Performance

AP / IB Classes and Scores:
Academic Performance in High School: Steady

Extracurriculars & Awards

Sports: Drill
Extracurricular Activities: Boy/Girl Scouts, School Choir, School Jazz / Orchestra, Marching Band, National Honor Society

College Application Essays

Connections The other introductions are over. Now she is looking at me for an answer. “Let me guess,” the new girl at our lunch table says, her face lighting up with a knowing smile as she makes the connection. “Music?” “Neuroscience,” I answer automatically. “Really?” she inquires, her eyes flickering over to the large black stripe of duct tape across the middle of my violin case, to my red shirt detailing the foreign titles of “The Divine Comedy” under the...









Supplemental Essay: “Why us” school essay
238 Words
I first learned about Carleton College when I read Fiske Guide to Colleges 2014. What immediately caught my attention was that the undergraduates of Carleton had recently been awarded the most National Science Foundation fellowships for graduate studies. As I read on, I realized that the descriptions of the students resonated closely with what I wanted from a collegiate social culture. My visit only solidified my intrigue. Though a tad too dreary and rainy for most people to enjoy, my tour...





Supplemental Essay: Unique question posed by school
172 Words
Prompt: Carleton is powered by wind turbines. What empowers you? (no more than 150 words) Response: Recently, I read a New York Times article titled “To Fall in Love With Anyone, Do This.” The writer described a date in which she and her partner recreated an experiment studying intimate relationships. They asked each other thirty-six increasingly intimate and revealing questions, and eventually, the writer enjoyed the vulnerability of both her partner and herself because it allowed them to understand each other...



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