When stuck with the tough choice of which college to attend, Spotlight Weekend can seal the deal for incoming students.
Tag Archives | admissions
The student blogging program is in its second semester and the University of La Verne has chosen five new bloggers to share their experiences with potential students.
University of La Verne students returning for the spring semester have been met with more than 120 fewer parking stalls and overfilled classes. The combination of new dorm construction removing parking lots and a sharp increase in spring 2011 new enrollments has compounded our growing pains, straining advisers and leaving some newbies feeling lost.
Although the tour guides at the University of La Verne have stayed true to the techniques they have used during previous orientations, La Verne started the spring semester with record-breaking enrollment.
In the Nov. 5 issue of the Campus Times, the editors recommended a minimum SAT score higher than the 850 combined score apparently proposed by the College of Arts and Sciences (“SAT minimum should be raised”). If the proposal is to not accept applications from students with a score below 850, we think such a […]
The University of La Verne’s College of Arts and Sciences has recently recommended that the University create a minimum SAT requirement.
Preview Day, held Saturday, was an opportunity for prospective students to get a taste of the University’s offerings. It included tours, panels for prospective students to ask questions and lunch among other activities to show off the University and answer prospective students’ questions.
Pending the approval of the Provost and Enrollment Management, the minimum SAT score requirement for admission to the University of La Verne could be 850, effective Jan. 1, 2011.
The University of La Verne is launching a new project to help prospective and current students share the college experience; student blogging.
There is a notion among some La Verne students that our university differs from similar schools in one significant way: the level of difficulty, or lack thereof, in our admission requirements.