Command Education In the News
American universities — and particularly the generous scholarships they offer — are rapidly replacing Oxbridge as the new battleground for the UK’s wealthiest kids and ambitious parents. While the costs are eye-watering, the scholarships available are extraordinarily generous — and the competition for them is fierce.
After seeing initial popularity, Sapir and Fasciano also partnered with a tutoring program called Command Education to provide academic and university prep help to the kids. Sapir’s niece, who is 16 and currently in the thick of university applications, has been one of the residents using it as a space away from parents who also use the apartment during the day for work.
I’m a Yale grad who charges students up to $85,000 a year for college prep — here’s what it takes to get into the top schools
I started a tutoring business from my college dorm room in 2015, after underclassmen from my high school began reaching out to ask me how I’d managed to be the only student from my class to get into Yale (and despite not having a 4.0 GPA).
“If two students from the same school are applying and they have similar extracurriculars, letters of recommendation, GPA, and one student submits a test score that’s perfect or near-perfect and one doesn’t, who is the college going to accept? Most likely the student with the test score,” says Christopher Rim
In the weeks preceding up to freshman orientation, many institutions also provide pre-orientation sessions for students to get to know their classmates,” Christopher Rim, founder and CEO of admissions consulting business Command Education, stated in an email.
“Additionally, many schools also offer pre-orientation programs for students to get to know their classmates in the weeks leading up to freshman orientation,” Christopher Rim, founder and CEO of admissions consulting firm Command Education, wrote in an email.
Command Education’s CEO, Christopher Rim, said that the company has a waitlist of more than 40 students, but Arte’s residents get to skip the line.
Heath Einstein, dean of admission at Texas Christian University; and admissions consultants Christopher Rim, founder and CEO of Command Education, and Krista Grubb, a principal college admissions counselor at IvyWise.
While 2021 may hold more opportunity than 2020, it’s not back to normal, says Christopher Rim, CEO and founder of Command Education, college admissions consultants.
“Given the number of applications that schools received this cycle, we predicted that a much higher number of students would receive news that they have been waitlisted,” Christopher Rim
Command Education Founder and CEO Christopher Rim discusses how students can stand out as application rates continue to soar at top schools.
Christopher Rim, CEO of Command Education, a college-counseling company, said that for the first time he has had clients hire his team as private, round-the-clock tour guides on weeklong college trips.
“We’re Momming Today” with Christopher Rim, CEO of Command Education, about the changes your teenager can expect for the SAT after The College Board discontinued SAT subject tests and the optional essay.
However, with the COVID-19 pandemic still lingering, students and universities are not sure what academic life might look like next.
CEO of Command Education Christopher Rim provided details on what we need to know.
“It’s not just test scores and G.P.A. that get you into a top school,” Christopher Rim, a college-admissions consultant in New York City, said over the phone. “You need really great extracurricular activities.”
Covid is making it harder to get into a top college Jessica Dickler | Dec 29 2020 Getting into college has always been a numbers game. This year the math is trickier. With early admissions largely decided, high school seniors face a grim reality: The Covid pandemic is...
Christopher Rim, founder and CEO of Command Education, said he encouraged all of his students to apply for early decision or early action, given that institutions are eager to lock in talented applicants as soon as they can.
Coronavirus Impact: Some Colleges Acknowledge Financial Challenges, Say They’re Lowering Tuition Costs For 2021
For this reason, college adviser Christopher Rim says many students he works with are taking a year off, otherwise known as a gap year.