What is a good GMAT score for Stanford MSx?
Short Answer – The average GMAT score at Stanford MSx is 720 for the last entering class. If you score above 720, you have a fair shot and you will receive an encouraging response to your profile evaluation from the admission committee.
Long Answer – There is no such thing as a safe score, higher is always better. In our years of consulting experience, we have seen our clients with 640 getting selected into top schools like INSEAD and on the other hand, someone with a 770 getting rejected too. A good benchmark that we advise all our clients to beat is the average GMAT score of the last entering class as mentioned in the Class profile published every year. Scoring above the average gets you a fair shot;
“The higher your score, the better is it for your interview or admission chance.”
If you plan to apply with a score that is below the average, then you are starting a fight with one hand tied behind your back or, let’s say, you are starting a few yards behind your competitors. You can definitely catch up in other sections of the application by writing outstanding essays or performing really well in an interview later. But it is always nice to start ahead of the competitor. A higher GMAT score helps one gain a competitive advantage.
“What if you are from the over represented Indian or Asian Pool?”
The over-represented candidate pool of Indian or Chinese applicants usually goes through a rigorous preparation process for GMAT, with a lot of Indian applicants scoring quite high. Hence, the overall competition and the Average score for this diaspora goes up by a few notches. That is why we recommend candidates within the most over-represented profiles to shoot at least 20 points higher than the school’s class profile average.
Average Employment Salary after Stanford MSx?
The average salary at Stanford MSx for the last graduating class was NA. 90% of the class was employed with 6 months of graduation. The MSx Program offers more than just a classroom education. There are numerous activities and events that you can participate in to help you reach your personal and career objectives.
You will have dedicated support from the Career Management Center, career advisors, and leadership coaches to explore new pathways to advance your career, launch a new venture, or grow your impact.
Tuition Fees & Scholarship at Stanford
The Tuition fees for Stanford MSx is $138,640 and an additional $59,944 in living cost.
Stanford GSB will help you fund your degree through a combination of need-based fellowships and student loans. Stanford GSB provides fellowships and loans to any student who has demonstrated need regardless of your country citizenship. Fellowships are gifts from our community, and they do not have to be repaid.
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FAQs about Stanford
To be eligible for admission to graduate study at Stanford:
- You must hold, or expect to hold before enrollment at Stanford, a U.S. bachelor’s degree or its international equivalent from a college or university of recognized standing.
- You must meet the university’s minimum requirements for English proficiency.
Refer to the Eligibility page for details.
Citizens and residents of all countries are eligible to apply for graduate study and matriculate at Stanford University, including those who are undocumented. If you are undocumented, refer to the Personal Background section of this page for instructions on completing the citizenship section of the application.
No. Stanford considers unofficial transcripts to be sufficient for the review process. If you are offered admission to Stanford and accept the offer, you will be required to submit official transcripts/degree conferral documents at that time.
Waiving your right lets your recommender know that you do not intend to read the letter that they submit for your application. That, in turn, reassures your graduate program’s admission committee that your recommender has provided support that is candid and truthful. While you are free to respond as you wish, if you decline to waive your right, your recommender may decline to provide a letter.
If you decline to waive your right of access, you may review recommendations for your application only after you enroll as a student at Stanford, and then only to the extent that the information is maintained by the university.