The Common Application is getting a makeover.
Below are your search results. You can also try a Basic Search.
Over the past two weeks, thousands of newly admitted students descended onto Locust Walk, in hopes that a campus visit would help them decide if they want to call Penn home for the next four years.
When Paloma Santana arrived home from school last Friday, she was surprised to find a handwritten postcard from a Penn undergraduate waiting for her in the mail.
For Johannes Ferstad, a few thousand miles and dollars are currently separating him from joining Penn’s Class of 2015.
Veronique Davis considers herself a fairly superstitious person — especially when it comes to college admissions.
When John Sampaio was deferred early decision at Penn in mid-December, he lost all hope that he would ever get accepted to his dream school.
Brianna Williams has a decision to make.
David Lapidus may only be in eighth grade, but that doesn’t mean college is far from his mind.
In line with trends over the past few years, Penn’s waitlist size for the Class of 2015 has continued to shrink.
*This story appeared in the 2011 Joke Issue.
Spread out across 12 tables, hundreds of blank postcards sat in neatly stacked piles, waiting to be signed and sent out to newly admitted students.
For some, attending Penn is like a dream come true.
Across the Ivy League, acceptance rates for the Class of 2015 have reached all-time lows.
When he was a high school senior in Tennessee, College and Wharton junior Corey Metzman had the opportunity to sit down and speak with Hazel O’Leary — the seventh United States Secretary of Energy, appointed by former President Bill Clinton.
Regular decision admissions at Penn has officially joined the single-digit club.
Regular decision applicants are waiting anxiously to learn whether they will have a spot in Penn’s Class of 2015.
College freshman Dau Jok has vivid recollections of the day his father was murdered.
When College sophomore Allyson Even decided on Penn as her top school, she wasn’t sold by the University’s academics, extracurriculars or campus life.
When College freshman Dylan Petro was applying to schools last year, he had to worry about the usual application elements — GPA, essays and test scores.
For current and prospective Penn students, the financial aid application process may soon come with fewer surprises.