Try to attend a full school day and stay overnight at each college whenever feasible.
Limit each trip to no more than two colleges in a day, as they will start to blur into each other.
Ascertain that the school is in fact in session on the day you will visit.
Schedule your visit through the admissions office.
Admission staff will often arrange for you to be picked up from the airport; just ask.
Take maps, chart your course, and ask for estimated driving times.
You MUST arrive on the campus early. It can be difficult to find parking and to locate your meeting point. An hour earlier than necessary is not a bad thing. Walk around and see the sights. Relax and take notes.
Keep college visits and school demands in balance.
Pack appropriate clothes for weather and interview. Be prepared. Give the school a chance even if the weather is bad!
Pick up: course catalogue, school newspaper, campus map, brochures, applications
Talk to students
Keep in mind that the weather can sway your opinion
Keep in mind that no single person represents an entire school—this includes your tour guide
Go to a library, the commons or a café and listen to people. What do students talk about?
Look at bulletin boards and posters. Does anything interest you?
Observe a typical freshman class and an upper-level course.
Questions to ask students
Register online so you don't have to write your name everywhere. Or take mailing labels.
Don't go alone-if it is at all possible, go with a parent or a friend (one friend is preferable, as more than that can be a distraction and might cause you to giggle/snicker). The reason for not going alone is simple: you will each hear and remember different pieces of the information. Since this day can be an information overload, it is best to have multiple ears at work.
Dress nicely-"church clothes", not "workout clothes" nor "interview clothes"--you don't need to look too serious. No ties.
Take a backpack or bag-you will collect many flyers, pamphlets and applications
Show up early or on time-the fair usually lasts only 3-4 hours and you want to have as much leisure time as possible.
Take a list of schools in which you are interested-have a preliminary list of schools ready. Research the list beforehand and decide upon your target schools to visit at the fair. At the door you will get a map, and in just a few simple moments you can chart an efficient course for yourself. Save your energy in every way you can.
Do browse-don't pass a table just because it's not on your list. Take your time and follow your curiosities. Explore.
Take your time-don't rush from booth to booth. Relax and have fun. This is part of the dreaming process!
Shake hands, introduce yourself and make good eye contact-most teenagers won't.
Talk-if you are with your parents, you need to be the one doing most of the talking. Parents need to try to listen and not talk as much.
Take notes-after you leave each table, jot down a few important points. This is VERY important because the schools may all start to sound alike at some point, and it can be difficult to separate them in your mind unless you have some key details.
Ask questions at the table-this is especially important if you are terrifically interested in a particular school. You must look interested; just make sure you don't come across as bizarre in your interest. "Fixation" is classified as bizarre. You need to look open minded and rational in your interest.
Stay several minutes at least-peruse the literature and take something.
Ask some intelligent questions-see attached list, the length of the conversations will vary.
Do not monopolize the admission officer's time-this is critical if the booth is very, very busy, because you can actually make a bad impression if you seem insensitive.
Look for booths that aren't busy-you can have a great conversation with someone who is bored.
FILL OUT ANY CARD THEY OFFER-this will usually go on record and will certainly get you on their mailing list. Use your mailing labels here.
THANK THEM FOR THEIR TIME AND SMILE. You can shake hands again.
Sample intelligent questions
Here is the script you need to call each target school (your final list of 8-10 schools).
Call the Office of Undergraduate Admissions on the main campus. #____________________________________
Could I speak with the admissions officer who is assigned to my region? OR: Could I speak with the person assigned to my last name? (You are trying to meet/talk to the person who will actually be reading your application)
What is his/her name (and how is that spelled?)
Does he/she have an email address I can use?
May I please schedule a campus tour?
May I attend any info sessions you offer?
Do you offer interviews? If so, when and where? Could I schedule one?
Are you visiting my city? (If so), When and where will those visits be? Will you be at my school?
Are you coming to the College Fair?
When you are in town, could I meet with you for coffee to discuss if the school is a good fit for me?
What tests do you require?
Are there tests that you prefer?
Do you recommend taking SAT subject Tests? (Write down exactly what they say because the word they choose is critical.) How many? If so, which ones?
What is the last test date you will accept for tests?
What would you say are your strongest 5 programs?
I'm really interested in the _____________ program; is there any info I can request?
Can I meet/talk with/email with a professor in the_____________________Department to get more info?
Would it be possible to meet/talk with/email a student who is a major in the_____________ Department?
How do you calculate gpa? Using all 4 years? All subjects or only core? Do you weight AP's? Which gpa would you like me to report (weighted/unweighted)?
When is your new application available?
Do you offer your own application? (as opposed to the Common App)
Is it alright to submit supplemental letters of recommendation? Is there a limit?
If I apply Early Decision or Early Action and am not accepted, do you roll my application into the regular pool?
Thank them for their time, and ask which address is best to contact them. Send a thank you note or thank you email - the same day
The person who will be reading your application and deciding if you get in or not usually makes a visit to your high school to present info on their college and gauge your personal interest level. You, therefore, NEED to be at this visit. These visits occur from the first week of school through late November.
Check the list outside the guidance office and online (check daily - it is updated constantly in the fall). These visits are scheduled all year and you can sign up and be excused from class to go. It's free research and a chance to make a good first impression on the person who will very likely be the main reader of your application - this presentation is usually given by the person deciding if you get in or not.
Show up early and talk to them while they wait, or at the very least be on time - do not show up late. You only get one chance to make a first impression. If late is all you can be, it's better to go late than to not go at all. Come in silently and smile sheepishly, then take a seat anywhere or stand in the back if it's crowded. You don't need to say anything. Just smile shyly to let them know you're sorry for the interruption.
Sit up front and make eye contact the whole time. Nod occasionally and look interested.
Dress nicely - "church clothes", not "workout clothes" nor "interview clothes"--you don't need to look too serious.
Take notes - Listen carefully to the presentation and jot down important points. Write down any questions that come to mind. Pay attention to make sure they're not answered later in the talk. This is VERY important because you don't want to look like you weren't listening. Also, the schools can all start to sound alike at some point, and it can be difficult to separate them in your mind unless you jot down some key details.
Stay afterward - most students won't. It is absolutely appropriate to listen while the admissions officer answers other students' questions. Just stand at a respectable distance and don't interrupt.
Shake hands, introduce yourself and make good eye contact - most teenagers won't. Ask some intelligent questions - see attached list; the length of the conversations will vary. Be careful not to ask questions that were already answered.
Stay several minutes at least - peruse the literature and take something. GET A BUSINESS CARD and keep track of it. This person is likely the person who will be reading your application and you want to be able to communicate easily with them in the future.
Do not monopolize the admission officer's time - this is critical if he/she is very busy, because you can actually make a bad impression if you seem insensitive/selfish.
Conversely, if they aren't busy - you can have a great conversation with someone who is bored.
FILL OUT ANY CARD THEY OFFER - this will usually go on record and will certainly get you on their mailing list. THANK THEM FOR THEIR TIME AND SMILE. You can shake hands again.
To choose the best college for you, you need to talk to current students there.
Talk with random people you see on campus, not just admissions officers and tour guides. You want to hear multiple viewpoints and certainly views beyond the party line. If you will not visit again before deciding, ask the admissions department if you can email with some current students. Also, you can find current students on Facebook, etc and ask them if you can talk with them. Students are very willing to talk about their colleges.
Will I have an assigned academic advisor, and how often can I meet with that person?
Do you have ________ as a major? Where does the program rank nationally?
How difficult is it to get into my program?
When can I apply to get into my program? (# of times)
Do recruiters come on campus for job fairs? Which recruiters?
How does the office of career services help students with resumes, interviews, internships, etc?
How many faculty are in my intended department?
How many courses in my intended major are offered?
What percentage of students are accepted into medical school?
What percentage of students are accepted into graduate school?
What is the average class size?
What percentage of classes are taught by TA's?
What percentage of students graduate in 4 years?
What is average gpa of admitted frosh?
What is average gpa of graduating seniors?
How is school spirit?
What are the main sporting events students attend?
What percentage of students go home/away on weekends?
What is the fraternity/sorority scene like? What percentage of students join?
Do I need to be in a fraternity/sorority to feel like I have a social life?
Is the campus wi-fi?
Where are your computer facilities, and what kind do you have?
What do you have for workout facilities?
Is academic support available?
What are the dorms and laundry facilities like?
How is the food?
Study abroad - what percentage of students do so and where?
Do I need a car on campus?
What kind of clubs are available?
Is community service important to school at all?
What are your best loved campus traditions?
What is diversity like here - in state, out of state, international, minorities?
If you are waitlisted, the news is much better than being rejected. If you fight intelligently, you can often be admitted. Here is exactly what you need to do:
Decide how badly you want to attend the school. If it's a top choice, research the school in detail and list 5-7 reasons why you really, really think it's the perfect place for you. Make them diverse and make some of them academic. Be specific (names, professors, clubs, majors, specific classes you could take there, etc). Draft this into a letter and find a teacher/coach/boss/advisor (or two) who can write you a new rec letter to send to the school. Review your "research letter" with the teacher and ask them to incorporate some of it into their letter.
Edit your letter carefully.
If the school is your clear, first choice, then tell them so in your letter and tell them why. State very clearly that if admitted you will certainly accept and enroll.
If they are not your clear first choice then you don't want to say that.
If there are any updates to your resume, send an updated resume with your "school research" letter. CONTINUE TO LOOK FOR WAYS TO ACHIEVE/UPDATE YOUR RESUME. KEEP YOUR GRADES HIGHER THAN EVER.
If you do not send a school research letter, because the school is not a top choice, then you can still send an updated resume to any of your waitlist schools.
So, you can:
The FAFSA for the following school year is released on January 1. However, you must wait first until you have completed your tax return. File your taxes and fill out your FAFSA application as soon as possible because some aid is first come first serve. You must submit your completed application before a designated time (determined yearly). Each college has different deadlines. Check with each school and on the government FAFSA website when this deadline is.
Log back onto the FAFSA website and check for one of two messages.
Around March/April: Financial aid packages will arrive from the colleges the students has been accepted to and indicated on the FAFSA. Student compares and selects a college financial aid package and notifies which college they wish to attend (before May 1) The financial aid money will be put into the student's account for all expenses it covers.
No, you will need to fill out the FAFSA every year you attend school because your financial situation may change yearly.
Only U.S. Citizens and eligible non-citizens may receive federal financial aid. To be an eligible non-citizen, you must meet one of the following criteria:
Describe the history of the papacy from its origins to the present day, concentrating especially, but not exclusively, on its social, political, economic, religious, and philosophical impact on Europe, Asia, America, and Africa. Be brief, concise, and specific.
You have been provided with a razor blade, a piece of gauze, and a bottle of scotch. Remove your appendix. Do not suture until your work has been inspected. You have 15 minutes.
Twenty-five hundred riot-crazed aborigines are storming the classroom. Calm them. You may use any ancient language except Latin or Greek.
Create life. Estimate the differences in subsequent human culture if this form of life had developed 500 million years earlier, with special attention to its probable effect on the English parliamentary system. Prove your thesis.
Write a piano concerto. Orchestrate and perform it with flute and drum. You will find a piano under your seat.
Based on your degree of knowledge of their works, evaluate the emotional stability, degree of adjustment, and repressed frustrations of each of the following: Alexander of Aphrodisias, Rameses II, Gregory of Nicea, Hammurabi. Support your evaluations with quotations from each man's work, making appropriate references. It is not necessary to translate.
Estimate the sociological problems which might accompany the end of the world. Construct an experiment to test your theory.
Define management. Define science. How do they relate? Why? Create a generalized algorithm to optimize all managerial decisions. Assuming an 1130 CPU supporting 50 terminals, each terminal to activate your algorithm; design the communications interface and all necessary control programs.
The disassembled parts of a high-powered rifle have been placed in a box on your desk. You will also find an instruction manual, printed in Swahili. In ten minutes a hungry Bengal tiger will be admitted to the room. Take whatever action you feel is appropriate. Be prepared to justify your decision.
Develop a realistic plan for refinancing the national debt. Trace the possible effects of your plan in the following areas: Cubism, the Donatist controversy, the wave theory of light. Outline a method for preventing these effects. Criticize this method from all possible points of view. Point out the deficiencies in your point of view, as demonstrated in your answer to the last question.
There is a red telephone on the desk beside you. Start World War III. Report at length on its socio-political effects, if any.
Take a position for or against truth. Prove the validity of your position.
Explain the nature of matter. Include in your answer an evaluation of the impact of the development of mathematics on science.
Sketch the development of human thought; estimate its significance. Compare with the development of any other kind of thought.
Describe in detail. Be objective and specific.
Define the universe. Give three examples.
Interviewers will cover four areas while talking with you.
At the end of the interview, it's likely they will ask if you have any questions for them. Take advantage of this time! You can get valuable information from your interviewer, and having good prepared questions makes you stand out. Ask about:
Some example questions are:
In your interview, you will be talking to someone who graduated from College A. A real, live person who took the classes, experienced the weekend scene, and knows exactly how College A benefited him/her in the long run. Someone who can tell you the honest truth about the school, which is much more than you can find on the school website, the blogs, or even from your friend who is 6 months into her first year. This being said, you have no need to be nervous. You are interviewing the school just as much as they are interviewing you.
The interview typically has four parts:
All of the sample questions provided are designed to help you prepare and feel more confident for the interview. Practice elaborating on each of the questions, especially on the whys of your reactions. It is key that you do not memorize your responses. The purpose of these questions is to clarify your thoughts, not to write a script.
The interviewer will typically begin the interview with one or two of these questions to get things rolling, ease any nerves, and lead into questions about college and your future.
One or two questions about your life thus far may seem like nothing, but your interviewer already has a copy of your transcript. He/she knows your stunning GPA, the rigor of your course load, and what awards you've won. The interview is your time to show off who you really are, beyond what you say in your essays and resume.
These questions are the most difficult; they are designed to be introspective and to catch you a little off guard. Like the unusual "If you were a shoe, what type would you be?" interview question (no really, it's been asked), you'll need to be thinking on your toes. Come prepared to the interview with a list of adjectives you would use to describe yourself (a list to get you started is at the back of this packet).
It's true that it goes both ways: not only do you want a school will benefit you, the school will want people who will eventually make them look good. This is your opportunity to shine, and let the interviewer see that you fit both of those criteria. Try and steer away from simply "they have my major" or "there are good professors". Prepare with a little research about the school; find the name of a specific professor who you want to learn from (and why), think of a new club you would create and how it would impact the school, or find a club you would like to join and think of how your expertise or interests would help them.
Try to incorporate tidbits from your research into the college questions your interviewer asks you. These are most commonly,
Typically at the end of the interview, the interviewer will ask you if you have any questions for him/her. It is best to have 3 or 4 questions prepared, and bring a pen and paper to your interview (along with your resume, of course) to record the responses. These questions are just a jumping off point, but do try to steer away from questions with answers posted on College A's website.
This is a great time to show the interviewer what you are passionate about, expose any hidden talents, and show him that you really are serious about becoming a member of the community.
Again, remember to stay calm and don't be nervous; you're interviewing the school as well.
At any interview or meeting with a college representative (even a student), try to collect a business card from each person with whom you have a meaningful conversation. Ask politely if they have one you might have. If so, keep it and keep careful track of it. If not, ask if you can take down their contact info: name/spelling, address, email, phone.
Always write a thank you note the same day or the very next day after being interviewed or after being given a tour. Send it right away.
Write this, do not type or email it.
Use nice stationery cards if you have them, perhaps with your name or initials. If you do not have these, you can go to Crane's or even Target and buy a small set of cards that are professional and classic looking. Nothing bizarre or odd. Think personal, classic. Simple=safe.
Thank them for their time and mention some specifics of what you really enjoyed.
Do not write a book.
This is not a time to use notebook paper or type volumes detailing why you simply must be admitted. You are properly thanking someone for their time.
Do not try to sound like someone you are not. Let your personality and sincerity come through. If you don't really mean it, don't write it.
Dear Ms. Smith,
I wanted to thank you for interviewing me when I visited Hamilton College yesterday. I sincerely appreciate your time, and I hope I was able to articulate my sincere interest in your school. (Or - "After my visit I am more convinced than ever that Hamilton is indeed the best college for me" - if this is true.)
I really enjoyed observing Professor Farhquar's class on Microeconomics in Ancient Iceland. The intellectual energy I witnessed in that class is one of the main reasons I am so interested in Hamilton. Again, thank you and I hope you will feel free to contact me at email@example.com should you need any additional information.
Sincerely, Bob Pleaseletmein
Having a job as a teenager is a great way to start learning about adulthood early. You will gain valuable skills such as the value of a dollar, a good work ethic, and money management. A job can also be a great addition to your resume. Colleges will be impressed that you took the initiative to join the workforce at such a young age. Oftentimes the most difficult part of getting a job is figuring out where to apply and for what kind of job. We have compiled this list of Jobs for Teens to help you in your search.
What is the difference between a Two Year School, a Junior College and a Community College?
Requirements for technical college: you must be 18 years or older and have interest in a certain program/job.
The Reserve Officers' Training Corps (ROTC) is a college-based program for training commissioned officers of the United States Armed Forces.
ROTC officers serve in all branches of the U.S. armed forces. It should be noted that the U.S Coat Guard doesn’t have it’s own ROTC program.
Under ROTC, a student may receive a competitive, merit-based scholarship, covering all or part of college tuition, in return for an obligation of active military service after graduation.
You can apply to a University that has an ROTC program and enroll in college electives that will provide you with skills and leadership training for success in any field.
There are 1100 accredited universities that offer this program.
If you apply for a scholarship or enter the Army ROTC advanced course, there is an eight-year service commitment.
This course is for those college students who want to complete Army ROTC training in two years. To qualify, you must complete a challenging and motivating 28-day training program at Fort Knox, Kentucky. Upon completion of the Leader’s Training Course (LTC), graduates return to campus prepared to enter the advanced course.
The Simultaneous Membership Program allows you to attend Army ROTC and serve in the U.S. Army Reserve or Army National Guard at the same time. It gives you an opportunity for additional training and experience. Cadets serve as officer trainees in the Army Reserve or National Guard while completing college. You can earn Army Reserve/National Guard pay and benefits in addition to your Army ROTC allowance.
It is that of a normal college student, but with access to more opportunities however there are rules of conduct that you must abide as you are held to a higher-standard than the typical college student.
|US Military Academy, West Point|
|US Naval Academy, Annapolis|
|College Name||Army ROTC||Navy ROTC||Air Force ROTC|
|US Coast Guard||N/A||N/A||N/A|
|US Merchant Marine Academy||N/A||N/A||N/A|
|University of Puget Sound||On Campus||N/A||N/A|
|University of San Diego||Off Campus||On Campus||Off Campus|
|College Name||Army ROTC||Navy ROTC||Air Force ROTC|
|Chapman University||Off Campus||N/A||Off Campus|
|Lewis & Clark||N/A||N/A||N/A|
|Miami University, Oh||Off Campus||On Campus||Off Campus|
|Seattle University||On Campus||N/A||Off Campus|
|Texas Christian University||On Campus||N/A||On Campus|
|University of Colorado, Boulder||On Campus||On Campus||On Campus||University of Colorado, Colorado Springs||On Campus||N/A||N/A|
|University of Denver||Off Campus||N/A||Off Campus|
|University of Oregon||On Campus||N/A||Off Campus|
|University of South Carolina - Columbia||On Campus||On Campus||On Campus|
|University of Vermont||On Campus||N/A||N/A|
|University of Washington||On Campus||On Campus||On Campus|
|Willamette University||Off Campus||N/A||Off Campus|
|College Name||Army ROTC||Navy ROTC||Air Force ROTC|
|Central Washington University||On Campus||N/A||On Campus|
|Colorado State, Ft Collins||On Campus||N/A||On Campus|
|Hampton University||On Campus||On Campus||N/A|
|Linfield College||N/A||N/A||Off Campus|
|Maine Maritime Academy||N/A||On Campus||N/A|
|Montana State University||On Campus||N/A||On Campus|
|Northern Arizona University||On Campus||N/A||On Campus|
|University of Northern Colorado||On Campus||N/A||On Campus|
|Norfolk State||On Campus||On Campus||N/A|
|Norwich University||On Campus||On Campus||On Campus|
|State University of New York (SUNY) Maritime||N/A||On Campus||N/A|
|Old Dominion||On Campus||On Campus||N/A|
|Oregon State University||On Campus||On Campus||On Campus|
|Pacific Lutheran University||On Campus||N/A||N/A|
|The Citadel||On Campus||On Campus||On Campus|
|University of Arizona||On Campus||On Campus||On Campus|
|University of Idaho||On Campus||On Campus||Off Campus|
|University of Montana||On Campus||N/A||N/A|
|University of Portland||On Campus||N/A||On Campus|
|Virginia Military Institute||On Campus||On Campus||On Campus|
|Whittier College||Off Campus||N/A||Off Campus|
|Washington State University||On Campus||Off Campus||On Campus|
A gap year is a year off from school, usually taken between graduating high school and starting college. Popular activities during a gap year include doing research, volunteering, and traveling. Gap year programs can last anywhere from 3 to 12 months, and often include hands on learning in different parts of the world. Here is a list of gap year programs recommended by college guidance professionals.
Most dorms have a locking drawer or box for you to put valuables in. Theft happens, but thankfully it's not that common. Just be sensible and don't leave uber-expensive things lying around when you're not home.
You may not have a roommate that you would choose, but you'll learn to be more open-minded and mature if you work kindly to get along with someone different from yourself. It's a once in a lifetime opportunity.
You will not like everything about your college, so be ready for that. All colleges have ups and downs. Just fall in love with the ups and STAY BUSY. That's the key!!
My name is John Phillips and I am a senior at Redmond High School in Washington State. I have already sent my application to Santa Clara as it is one of my top choices for school next year. I believe that I am well qualified for SCU as I have maintained 3.68 GPA through high school while challenging myself with many advanced classes. I have also received an SAT score of 1830, and have taken advantage of numerous extracurricular opportunities in my community.
While I am very interested in contributing to SCU's academic community next year, I hope to continue playing baseball there as well. For the past two years I have contributed at the Varsity level at Redmond High School (seeing playing time during my sophomore year and starting my entire junior year). I am a pitcher and an outfielder and bat in the middle of the lineup. Also, for the past two years I have been very fortunate in having the opportunity to work with Pete Wilkinson on becoming stronger both on the mound and in life. I am also extremely thrilled that Coach Wilkinson will become Redmond High School's head coach this season, and look forward to making a strong run at the Washington state title.
Last summer I played for the Kirkland Merchants 18U team which was coached by Craig Bishop. I have been working with Coach Bishop on hitting since I was 11 and was thrilled to receive an invitation to his new team last summer. I am also very excited to play for him and the Kirkland Merchants again next year as we were very competitive last summer and have continued to grow since then.
I think that what you have done at UC San Diego is very impressive and want to be a part of what you are setting out to do at SCU. I am very excited to hear back from SCU about my application status, and wanted to make you aware of my sincere interest in SCU.
Thank you very much for your time,
For years, school was always harder for me than it was for others. I had to work much harder to get a good grade and I was relieved to find that there was a reason for that. When I was in eighth grade, I was diagnosed with a learning disability that involves an auditory processing problem with languages. After that, I worked under a 504 plan throughout high school, and I was given time and a half on the SAT, as well as on tests and quizzes. Although I did not utilize any accommodations at Arizona, I am currently doing so at Simpson. Because of this difference in learning, I have realized that I need to be very organized in my studies and very proactive about seeking clarification from faculty, which I have always worked to do at the optimal times and in a very polite manner. My learning style has taught me to be very resilient, polite, patient, and determined, and for this I am grateful. Some may look at having a learning disability as a negative, but I have come to think of it in a positive way; I have noticed that my work ethic is very well-defined and that it helps me in all areas of life, in the classroom and out. My successes have taught me that I have great potential and I enjoy being a committed student. I know my dedication, my creativity in problem solving, and my determination to find a solution will help me be successful in the field of Occupational Therapy.
I wanted to say that standardized testing is not one of my strengths, and my ACT scores do not accurately reflect my aptitude, attitude and potential for success in college. In spite of this, I have worked to overcome my anxiety about these tests, and I am proud of the progress I have made in this area. My character is more accurately demonstrated in my academic record and extracurricular accomplishments. I feel that my organizational skills, sense of determination, desire to be successful and excitement when engaging in my academics have produced so many positive results. I continue to work on strategies, such as breathing exercises and protein intake, to improve my test-taking skills. As a student invested in hard work and motivated to accomplish her goals, I am excited about the challenges and opportunities at college.
I have had chronic, severe migraines for over ten years. In the past, this caused me to have frequent absences from school. Despite these limitations, I have pushed myself to take a demanding course load; as a student I wouldn't be happy knowing I took the easy way out. I believe my migraines have negatively affected my academic performance, however, I'm proud of my accomplishments and my determination not to let this health issue control my life. I've learned how to better manage these migraines over the past year and am optimistic that nutritional therapy, which has so far made a great difference, will be a successful solution.
Finishing your writing during summer is always the #1 recommendation from last year's Seniors
Finishing your writing during summer is always the #1 recommendation from last year's Seniors