"Throughout your life advance daily, becoming more skillful than yesterday, more skillful today. This is never-ending." Lord Nabeshima Naoshige, Japanese Daimyo
Job and graduate school applications are completely different from college admissions applications. However, few students take the time early in college to learn about them and prepare themselves in advance. Furthermore, few professors are taught how to mentor or care to mentor in the best possible way. Even those who try to mentor lack the psychological knowledge and experience to help their students in the best ways. It is no wonder, then, that so many students end up in the type of job or graduate school program which doesn't match with their preferences. In fact, many end up working in a field outside their major or doctoral degree, and they therefore question the value of donating to their alma mater.
The Veritas Solution
For graduate school applications, students need to carefully prepare many years in advance. If they organize that preparation with guidance from E-Veritas Academy, they will more likely get the better grad school fit and funding.
To prepare for job placement upon graduation, students often need specialized internships during college or some graduate school programs to prepare. E-Veritas Professional helps prepare the interns to succeed in their internship.
For either E-Veritas Academy and E-Veritas Professional, training starts with on-line classes. They are then followed by tutors, coaches (academic or professional), and mentors (academic or professional) depending upon the situation.
Online Training + Online Expert Guidance for Undergraduate and Graduate Students
Online Training + Online Expert Guidance for Job Internships
"I wrote this book primarily for my students who, not knowing the complex and changing systems, often got lost in the morass of details as they progressed through medical school, searched for the "right" specialty, and applied for residency positions. Many told me that they were just happy to survive the process, not knowing that they often missed options that would have saved them time, money, and grief." Dr. Kenneth V. Iserson, Getting into Residency: A Guide for Medical Students