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Admission exams
Mia Ballan

9 Tips for International Students Taking the SAT

The SAT is a difficult test even for American students – so first of all, congratulations for taking on the challenge. Taking the SAT can increase your chances of being admitted into universities and getting financial aid. While the SAT is difficult, the good news is that you don’t have to be a genius or even a native English speaker to get a good score – here we’re sharing our top 9 tips on how to ace the test.

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Life in the U.S.
Mia Ballan

Top English-Learning Apps for International Students

Learning English can unlock countless opportunities – you can study in another country, conduct business around the world,
make new friends, and so much more. In this article we’re sharing the top apps for learning and practicing English:

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Life in the U.S.
Mia Ballan

Top 10 Reasons to Study in the U.S.

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You may have heard of the many benefits of studying in the U.S. – a strong economy, endless opportunities to practice English, the prestige of earning a degree from a top study destination. We will go into these and many other reasons why studying in the U.S. will be one of the best decisions you ever make.

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Study in the U.S.
Jonas Kehrbaum

7 things you need to tell your parents so they let you study in the U.S. and pay for it

Sure, everyone at Epro 360 has already studied in the U.S. but we also had to fight our way to get there. We know that parents are worried when you ask them to leave their house for the first time. All GOOD parents are, because they love you. Now, what YOU are trying to do is ever scarier for most parents: You don’t just want move out of the house, but out of the country. For four year. AND most of the time you want your parents to pay for it, right?

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Study in the U.S.
Jonas Kehrbaum

Self-exploration and higher education are not mutually exclusive

Choosing your college major after high school can be one of the most life-altering decisions you ever make. Many students fear this decision. In the end, it does not simply influence your job and your salary, but more importantly the circle of people you will be surrounded by, how fulfilled your work-life will be, and maybe even where you will end up living. Unlike the U.S., most higher educational systems make it pretty hard to
1. get in a specific degree program and
2. change your program when you realize that it is not for you.

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