Gaining entry into graduate school in psychology can be difficult. The number of applicants typically exceeds the number of openings. Inquire from the department or program about the number of applications received by the department or school and the number of students accepted. These numbers should provide a sense of the competition you can expect when applying to a particular department, program, or school.
Requirements for admission vary from program to program. Many psychology programs prefer or require significant undergraduate coursework in psychology, often the equivalent of a major or minor, whereas others do not. Evaluate your educational background and be realistic about your abilities and academic potential. To assist in their evaluation of academic potential, many graduate departments require the Graduate Record Examination (GRE), and some require the Miller Analogies Test (MAT). If the programs in which you are interested require these standardized tests, you should take the GRE, GRE-Subject (Psychology), and the MAT in time for the scores to be included with your application materials. Other criteria considered as admission factors may include previous research activity, work experience, clinically related public service, extracurricular activity, letters of recommendation, statement of goals and objectives, and an interview
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