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University of Georgia 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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University of Georgia Admissions Scattergram

(Based on historical self-reported student data)

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Admissions Requirements

Admissions Tests Required: Required
Completion of College Preparatory Program: Required
Recommendations: Recommended
Secondary School GPA: Required
Secondary School Record: Required
TOEFL: Required

Application Fees

Undergrad Application Fee
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 Georgia

Contact Info

Office of Undergraduate Admissions; Terrell Hall Athens, GA 30602
Phone: (706) 542-8776
Admissions Phone: (706) 542-8776
General Site:
University of Georgia
  • Located in Athens, GA
  • Public
  • 36,574 students enrolled
  • 54% admitted
  • $11,818 annual cost to attend


Student Responses to Review Topic: Tips for Prospective Students
  • 0
  • Chaim from Bishop, GA
  • I am researching this school and have visited the campus

    Make sure you know the requirements for Georgia's application process, and stay on top of things once you get in.

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  • 0
  • Destiny - Powder Springs, GA
  • I am a current student here

    UGA is an experience that you cannot let yourself take for granted. The campus is beautiful, the facilities are extremely useful and the professors and other educational staff are eager to help you and watch you succeed. It is your job to utilize your time here and stay ontop of classes and classwork. Explore Athens and learn to integrate a social life along with your school life! Doing your best here does not mean there is no room for fun, you just learn how to juggle it while maintaining those grades.

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  • 0
  • Sarah from Fairhope, AL
  • I am a current student here

    1. Make sure you take a campus tour. The campus is absolutely beautiful, but it is pretty large, especially to students like me who grew up in a small town. 2. Don't sweat it if you haven't chosen a major yet. UGA offers tons of resources to help you decide and keep you on track. 3. Don't spread yourself too thin with clubs and activities. UGA offers more than you can even count, but try to find just a few clubs that really speak to you. 4. Learn the bus schedule if you attend UGA. Take a few days before classes start to walk to all of your classes and practice taking the bus. The app helps but it is still confusing no matter how much you go over the routes.

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  • 0
  • Angelique from Hinesville, GA
  • I am a current student here

    Get to know your professors and ask questions, they are usually fairly approachable. Find out and experience different clubs, as many of your friends will come from one of them. Be prepared to work harder for your grades than you ever had before, you will be spending 20+ hours a week on schoolwork, no matter what your major. Even though you will be studying a lot, make time to have fun with friends as well, because you need a break for sanity. UGA is a huge place with thousands of other people, you are bound to find someone you enjoy hanging out with.

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  • 0
  • Chloe
  • I am a current student here

    A lot of people say that college is much more tougher than high school, and it really is- I mean REALLY. Some people were able to slack off in high school and get good grades, but college is on a different level. Rather than studying for 30 minutes on an exam (what I usually did in high school), you need to study for hours and, most likely, a week ahead especially for exams like chemistry. There’s even some days where you will probably need to start studying early in the morning and the next thing you know, it’s two in morning, and you’re still not done studying! Don’t be like me and underestimate the amount of studying you need to do in college or else you’ll start the spring semester with a low gpa with the risk of almost losing your scholarship.

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