Find Your Chances of Admission at Harvard University
College Admission Services has been accurately predicting students’ chances of being accepted by Harvard since 2001. If you’re curious about your chances of admission at Harvard or the Ivy League Colleges, Go4Ivy can help by providing highly accurate chances of admission. College Admissions Services uses algorithms that are specifically tailored to the admission approach of each college and that are based on the same data that college admission officers consider for making their admission decisions. The algorithms are periodically refined by College Admission Services and updated based on the feedback from prior users of our services and changes in admission criteria of each college. Our approach is backed by a money back guarantee and over the years has been over 90% accurate. Our approach should not be confused with free “calculator” websites.
As one of the oldest and most selective colleges in the U.S., Harvard University attracts the world’s brightest minds and is considered one of the best brands in education. Although it is extremely difficult to gain admission to Harvard and the other Ivy League Colleges, every year thousands of talented applicants are accepted…could you be one of them?
I corresponded with you in June concerning my son’s chances of being admitted to Stanford or to another elite school. Your firm’s estimate for a positive decision from Stanford was 70%, while I thought it must be much less (in the 20%) range. Well, my son was admitted through Stanford’s early action program. Naturally, he is excited about the decision! So, it certainly looks like your estimate was spot on. By the way, he did use your estimates to decide where to apply early. Among the most elite schools, your estimate was highest for Stanford. So, to maximize his chance of being accepted by at least one of these schools, he used his early action choice on Stanford. Thank you for your assistance.”
The History of Harvard University
Harvard University, which celebrated its 379th anniversary in 2015, is the oldest institution of higher learning in the United States. Founded 16 years after the arrival of the Pilgrims at Plymouth, the University has grown from nine students with a single degree to an enrollment of more than 18,000 degree candidates, including undergraduates and students in 10 principal academic units. An additional 13,000 students are enrolled in one or more courses in the Harvard Extension School. Over 14,000 people work at Harvard, including more than 2,000 faculty. There are also 7,000 faculty appointments in affiliated teaching hospitals.
Seven presidents of the United States – John Adams, John Quincy Adams, Theodore and Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Rutherford B. Hayes, John Fitzgerald Kennedy and George W. Bush (HBS) – were graduates of Harvard. Its faculty include more than 40 Nobel laureates.
On June 9, 1650, the Great and General Court of Massachusetts approved Harvard President Henry Dunster's charter of incorporation. The Charter of 1650 established the President and Fellows of Harvard College (a.k.a the Harvard Corporation), a seven-member board that is the oldest corporation in the Western Hemisphere. Harvard College was established in 1636 by vote of the Great and General Court of the Massachusetts Bay Colony and was named for its first benefactor, John Harvard of Charlestown, a young minister who, upon his death in 1638, left his library and half his estate to the new institution. Harvard's first scholarship fund was created in 1643 with a gift from Ann Radcliffe, Lady Mowlson.
To learn more about the history of Harvard, consider the following: http://www.harvard.edu/about-harvard/harvard-glance/history;http://www.britannica.com/topic/Harvard-University