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Taking off a year between high school and college, also known as a “gap” year, is becoming increasingly popular, but how can you be sure that taking a gap year is a good idea for you?
According to a recent survey of college admissions leaders described in Forbes, 53% of admissions officials consider community service a tie-breaker in their admissions decisions.
Previously, we’ve covered the key to-do items for aspiring college athletic recruits. In this post, we’ll discuss some of the unique aspects of college squash recruiting. So if you’re a squash player—or the parent of a squash player—and you’re starting to think about the options for college play, read on!
If you’ve been following the tips from our previous post (College Sports Recruiting Tips, Part I), you now have an athletic resume, a preliminary list of colleges, and a growing list of camps, tournaments, and achievements in your sport of choice. Now, it’s time to start getting the word out about your intention to play college sports.
Being a college athletic recruit certainly sounds alluring. As college admissions continues to get more competitive, it’s understandable that high school athletes would have dreams of the day when schools compete over them, as opposed to the other way around. But college athletics recruiting requires more than simply waiting to be discovered; there’s hard work involved.
Spark provides customized guidance to help you get into your top-choice schools.