College Admissions Info

Katlyn
Texas A&M University, ‘19
Bioengineering and Biomedical Engineering

Profile Overview

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

Student Background

Biomedical Engineering student
From: Houston
Gender: Female
Race/Ethnicity: White Non-Hispanic
Legacy: Other Family Member
Admission: Early Decision
Applied To: 2 schools
Accepted At: Texas A&M, Texas Tech
Denied At:
Waitlisted At:
Withdrew From:
Is English First Language: Yes
Other Language(s) Spoken: Spanish, Japanese

Test Scores

1970
SAT
31
ACT
Converted SAT Score: 1390
Highest SAT: 1970
Other SAT Scores:
SAT Prep:
SAT IIs:
Highest ACT:
Other ACT Scores:
ACT Prep:

High School Performance

3.95
GPA
Top 25%
Rank
High School Type: Religious
AP / IB Classes and Scores:
College Classes In High School:
Academic Performance in High School: High at first but got worse
Explanation of Any Low Grades:

Extracurriculars & Awards

Sports: Martial Arts
Extracurricular Activities: Student Council / Government, National Honor Society
How Spent Summers:
Work:
Application Additional Materials:

College Application Essays

ApplyTexas C “What I wish I knew” were the five words that ensnared my middle-school self. I Googled, sought out it all - advice from high schoolers, college graduates, or even those with decades more life experience than myself. That Boy Scout motto-esque nature of preparing myself for the future persists, rooted firmly in my conscious action. Building and programming a robotic guitar on the same level of complexity as the marketed games, catching and studying bugs up close and...









Supplemental Essay: Unique question posed by school
0 Words


Additional Essay Details:
617 Words
ApplyTexas B My junior year of physics; a new teacher, a new program, and neither the right one for our school. When a teacher or class disappoints, two options surface; settle in for the ride, or strike out and learn to manipulate The Force. I knew better than to settle for less. Recalling the place I affectionately call “nerd camp” (or more professionally, Duke Talent Identification Program) and its physics-heavy astronautical engineering course which, in my mind, sits upon a...









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