Plently of ish dating
Now, that said, should Reader C put her leadership positions on her resume? I’m also not sure whether “leadership” is really a quality that grad schools are looking for, above and beyond, say, critical thinking, researching, and writing skills.
I often talk about my theory of preparing for an interview by thinking of three great traits, with stories to accompany them — I wouldn’t have a problem with you pulling a story from your leadership experience at the sorority.
on there (not just registered) is likely to be around 7.0 million.
Again, this so obvious it’s hardly worth mentioning. We don’t do this because we have allusions to getting lucky. We just get a kick out of being in the company of beautiful women. This means that we are attracted to most of our female friends. I went about halfway through the “rush” process, but dropped out of the process before pledging (I seem to remember some frenzied late-night conversation with friends — you know the kind in college, where the World Suddenly Makes Sense — about how “sister” meant more to me than “group of girls I live with” and therefore I should drop out of the process.) In terms of my college social life, I don’t regret the decision at all — my friends and I had great fun, and I was very involved with a more subject-specific “residential college,” as NU called them — but in the many years since college, I’ve come to wonder whether a sorority affiliation would have been helpful from a networking perspective.I seem to remember there being a slight bias against the Greek system from professors, administrators, and a lot of students* as well. In the “applying to grad school” context, I think there may be a bias against sorority girls and I think your professor might have some good points.I’m a current undergrad applying to law schools this fall and am finalizing my resume.I have a fairly senior professor/administrator who insists that students not put their Greek affiliation anywhere on their resume because he worries that being in a sorority/fraternity (or even the “wrong one”) could hurt a chance of a job/admissions offer.