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University of Arizona Admissions Stats

What Are My Chances?®

What are my chances?® Calculator

The chart below shows your chances of admission to this school, based on the information in your profile.

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Selectivity

84%

admitted
Not sure if you can get in? Read our Admissions Tips

University of Arizona Admissions Scattergram

(Based on historical self-reported student data)

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Admissions Requirements

Admissions Tests Required: Recommended
Completion of College Preparatory Program: Recommended
Formal Demonstration of Competencies: Recommended
Secondary School GPA: Recommended
Secondary School Rank: Recommended
Secondary School Record: Required
TOEFL: Required
Common Application Accepted: Yes

Application Fees

$50
Undergrad Application Fee
$75
Graduate Application Fee

Special Factors

AP Acceptance: Yes
Credit for Life Experience: No

Test Scores Breakdown

Many colleges put a great deal of weight on student ACT/SAT test scores when considering applications. College Greenlight can help you see how you rank compared to students who have been accepted to University of Arizona

Contact Info

Address:
1401 E University Tucson, AZ 85721-0066
Phone: (520) 621-3237
Admissions Phone: (520) 621-3237
General Site: www.arizona.edu
Admissions: http://www.arizona.edu/future-students
Application: https://admissions.arizona.edu/ONLINEAPPLICATION/ola/login.aspx?ReturnUrl=%2fonlineapplication%2fola%2f

Reviews

Student Responses to Review Topic: Tips for Prospective Students
  • 0
  • Janell from Chula Vista, CA
  • I am a current student here

    If you a guy go greek, because you won't be able to party otherwise. Try not to have classes on Mondays, Wednesdays, and especially Fridays.

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  • 0
  • Josie - Tucson, AZ
  • I am a current student here

    Coming from someone who came from out of state, there are a lot of things I wish I had learned before my last year. For starters, it is important to pat attention to your classes, schedule, and credits. Do not trust what your advisor says. They have a ton of students coming in and out of their offices with all different scenarios. I know many students, including myself, who just banked off what their advisor told them. I missed out on a lot of opportunities to keep my tuition cheaper, graduate sooner, and have my high school classes transfer. This truly would have made a huge difference and minimized my stress. This is ultimately your responsibility, not theirs. Money is unfortunately one of the biggest stresses in college. If you can, do whatever you need to in order to save some money here and there because it will really add up. For example, one of the main grocery stores gives 10\% off groceries on Tuesdays for students. Definitely something worth taking advantage of. Also, buying your textbooks from a third party (make sure they are the right edition). There are plenty of Facebook groups and even stores where you can buy/sell used items including textbooks. This definitely saves a lot of money. Another way to deal with money is to make it in creative ways. So far, I'm working three jobs on top of being a full time student. These jobs are fun for me and allow me to manage my work load. I'm an intern for a financial company, a social media marker, and a dog sitter. All completely different things but all perfect for me! Find what is perfect for you. Lastly, get involved. If something peaks your interest, it can't hurt to try it out. You can always opt out of something, so at least try it. College is an incredible experience if you make the most of it. I wish everyone the absolute best in their future endeavors.

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  • 0
  • Leslye - Phoenix, AZ
  • I am a current student here

    Get involved and join clubs the first semester. No meal card is necessary as there is very few good food options at the student union.

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