Applying for an admission or scholarship to any national or international university requires a person to submit either filled hard copy or an online application form. Attaching certified documents, financial statement, English Proficiency test result and 3 recommendation letters are the pre_mandatory items to be submitted along with an application form. But the real problem occurs at the time, when a person is required to write a personal statement as a part of an application. Personal statement is now a very common self_written document to be presented by a candidate for the assessment of his/her skills to the review committee. It is a binding item of an application of a good profile university. Even multi national companies ask for it from job seekers. If a person wants fund for research, effective personal statement can help grant authorities to consider your application. Unfortunately, not a single public or private university offers such courses for the students, from which they can learn writing an effective personal statement. Personal Statement is sometimes called College or University Admission Essay or Statement of Purpose. It is a document, to be prepared by a person, who either seeks admission or scholarship. It is an opportunity to reflect your personality. Briefly, it describes you, your life, your goals and your future plans.
Take a minute and think about what most students are electing to write about in a medical school personal statement. 5ꯠ times, a medical school admissions committee member sees: "I want to be a doctor," "I want to help people," "I have wanted to be a doctor for a long time." To an experienced admissions committee member, these cliched reasons say, "I know I want to be a doctor but I don't really know how to express why I want to do it. I don't have specifics, clear motivation. I don't have a specific orientation. I just want to do it." To write a medical school essay that's great, you've got to transcend generalities like that in order to be persuasive. Because if you don't, what's going to happen is your reader is going to say, "I've read this medical school personal essay a million times before."And although it's a nice medical personal statement, it has nothing new, nothing unique to you. It causes your reader, the person who's going to determine whether or not you get an interview, to look at other aspects of your application to try and get some sense as to who you are. And that is going to be experiences, it's going to be grades, it's going to be MCAT score. Your reader, the committee member, is really going to be stuck, struggling to figure out why you're applying.