2022-2023 New York Institute of Technology College of Osteopathic Medicine (NYITCOM-Jonesboro)

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Please feel free to tag a pre-medical moderator once the secondary prompt has been posted.

Good luck to everyone applying!

Interview feedback:

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Have y'all gotten verification that your secondary is completed? I only got the paypal confirmation
 
Completed my secondary on 7/6, 2 weeks ago. IS applicant.
 
The following is a copy and paste from my previous post on NYITCOM JB 21-22 forum, which should generally apply to any questions any prospective student might have.

Hello everyone! I am a 4th-year medical student here in JB. I thought I would bring a good perspective to this campus. Obviously, I will reply whenever I get the chance. I am super busy, but since I have a little free time I thought I would help out. I will address whatever I can here but please ask more questions if you need it.

Addressing some common themes I see:
  1. The organization is from NY and we have faculty and staff that are deeply from the surrounding areas. Our deans are leaders in the area and are well known. This is so we serve a purpose to the people here.
  2. We have faculty in NY and in JB. But we have extremely helpful faculty here in JB and have always had a great response and help from NY.
  3. Clinical rotations are numerous with our main placements being in Jonesboro, Memphis(You have to apply to this via baptist program), Little rock and Fayetville.
  4. We do have support from the state. Governor, local government, and others have made visits to our campus and met with the students and faculty to discuss policy and problems. We see the governor almost every year during DO day, we are invited to the capitol, and we get to see how the process works.
  5. We have tons of research opportunities, look at the virtual tour to see where
  6. We have our own building with great resources described below. here is the building and virtual tour
  7. We have been here for 7 years. we are about to graduate our 4th class. we have experience and we have had great matches.

First 2 year years: Pre-Covid (There is a change in curriculum happening to start in the fall, so please clarify this with admissions)
Its system based. 4 semesters total. With anatomy in the first semester. The doctor-patient relationship, OMM first semester, and then add problem-based learning cases in the second semester. Lectures are pre-recorded and given to you to watch at your own pace. You get a mix of classes from NY and JB. You take a mini-test (pre-comp) and then 2 weeks later a big test (comp). The percentages for each test depending on the number of lectures covered(Usually 10% pre-comp and 90% comp). If you need help studying or need coaching, you are given access to a great library for resources, we have 3 amazing academic enrichment specialists who specialize in this and can help you with whatever you need. Faculty and staff are always available on campus to get information (obviously provided we are on campus). You are also given access to mentors and options for upperclassmen to tutor you for free. The First 2 years are tough, but I doubt it's easy anywhere else. Make sure you have your basic sciences down and make sure your know-how to manage a lot of information coming at you fast.

Other Educational addons you can participate in that are done concurrently or take an extra year to do:
Telemedicine Certificate(Required classes for this), Ultrasound certificate, Medical Spanish certificate, MBA, MS in Clinical Nutrition, MS in Academic Medicine(Which I had done)

COMLEX/USMLE:
When you are about to take level 1, you will be required to meet certain exam scores through practice exams starting in January of your 2nd year. These are just guidelines, and you adjust your studying accordingly. You get access to at least one question bank set, First Aid, and maybe some other things but they give you the basics of what you need to get started. Assuming you follow the minimum score requirements at each checkpoint, it's NBD usually unless the academic enrichment specialist thinks you need more time. Literally, whatever you need help with, they will guide you the best. If you don't make it to these standards, then they will see where your weaknesses are and see what you need to do. Usually also NBD and just there to make sure they address the problem areas.
-I do not know the pass rate for our campus. Those who do pass seem to be performing on par with the scores of NY from what I have heard.
-Board studying is highly dependent on individuals. NYIT gives you the tools and time and is there for you, it's up to you use to actually do the studying.

Opportunities:
  1. Tons, I believe our campus has now 2 SOMA NATIONAL presidents (Back to back)(Big deal, gives an idea of the quality of leadership that we have at NYITCOM)
  2. NY will have summer events and professional development that you get to go to or apply to. I did one between 1st and second-year where I went to go do student leadership training with the dean and some other NY students. this was pre-pandemic, but I've seen them offer similar things.
  3. We get to go to OMED conferences(And other ones too) our OMED conference was 2nd year for me and I went to Baltimore with other students and got to see how OMED works and NYITCOMs role in recruiting students and advocating for their students.
  4. We have a student portable clinic called the Delta Care-a-Van(See below). My favorite activity of all things was to do hours on this van. You get to take BP, anxiety, and depression screenings along with blood sugar. You help patients get referrals to local clinics. This is currently a mobile student COVID-19 testing and vaccine unit, and we are going around areas and doing testing/vaccinations. My passion on the side has been the Delta-care-a-van (Here is the NYITCOM page about it too). ALL medical students get to go on this caravan and participate in health screenings, and this year we have had students of ALL years give COVID vaccines (Yes actually administer them under supervision) all over Arkansas.
  5. NYITCOM has also taken over the A-State clinic and has opportunities for students. Every faculty member is open to having students join them, and they all want to teach. I have faculty that will reach out to me and ask if I want to join them. This is the benefit of having a small class, you get great opportunities and have no one to really fight for these opportunities with, everyone gets equal opportunity really, as long as you are a good person and a good student. As an academic scholar, i rotate through this clinic.
Rotations: I was assigned to JB for 3rd year. if you are assigned to JB, you get assigned to one of the two hospital systems in the area and are expected to be with them for whatever your required rotations are in 3rd year. You put in preferences for rotation in 2nd year and then just hope for the best. It's a ranked lottery system, so no matter what, you could end up anywhere, but the school states that they try their best to get people into their top 3-5 ranked sites. You could rank all your top preferences and still end up in something you didn't rank. But don't let this fret you, because TBH, this is where all the learning is done.
All the doctors I have worked with so far have been really excited to see students and have us on board. a lot of them are associated with the school in some way and are involved in the school. The student-to-doctor ratio is almost 1:1 even in JB where a lot of the students are placed. You get to see awesome cases, and since I'm not battling it out with other students and residents, I get to scrub in on cool neurosurgical cases, assist and be at the forefront of learning. During 1st week in EM I called a code and performed compressions, sutured, gave injections, and reduced a dislocated kneecap and shoulder with the supervision of the ER attending. My dad did his residency and fellowship in NYC and Long Island and said that students literally get kicked to the side for any of these things, and you barely get to take history up there and that down here, you really are getting hands-on. This should give you a good idea of the HUGE benefit of learning in a rural setting.

Research: great opportunities; we use the research facility of A-state. You have faculty and staff that are always working on something and will gladly take the help and have you come on board or even they will let you come up with something you need. We have students who present at conferences and get awards frequently. With the support of our NY campus, we have great connections everywhere to get the help in the research you would like to do. We have an NIH funded project down here in Arkansas also, which should give you an idea as to what's happening here.
-Also plenty of simulations, intubation, and stitching labs, and students are welcome to sign up for any of them.
-Literally any volunteering idea you want to do, you can, there are so many opportunities to go out and get hours and get experience


Extra Help:
  1. Academic enrichment specialists: Help you with any of your academic needs and coaching in order for your to study smarter, not harder
  2. Counseling: Both a-state and NYITCOM have therapists/counselors to help with mental health and are covered by the institution
  3. Professional Development: We have a professional development faculty member who has built her career around helping you become a professional and develop your professional identity. She will have meetings with everyone along the way to best help your chances of getting into residency and matching the best you can. She will help with getting resumes, getting good LORs, good ideas on what to do for each specialty. She is a godsend to our school, and NYITCOM is very big on professional development.

Jonesboro/A-State campus:
  • Food: Alot has changed over the last 5 years, tons of great new restaurants of all ethnic/cultural backgrounds.
  • Only one Indian restaurant with HALAL food for those who would require it
  • Mosque: 1 mosque near campus for the Muslims here who might wonder
  • Ice cream: I love ice cream, but it's only Andys and Dairy Queen, and it's a struggle for me. But if you don't choose a med school cause of ice cream, then IDK what to say, TBH, but I can't blame ya either.
  • Shopping: Mall was destroyed in a tornado in 2020. Target, Walmart, Kroger, Sams, no Costco, no best buy.
  • Starbucks on A-States campus right across from the lecture hall: lifesaver when you have a long day, plenty across the city.
  • Shad-rachs is the best, found in the hospitals and local drive-through stands; please try this if you ever visit.
  • Gym: Great gym and you get the same access as anyone else lookup redwolf center gym if you need more info
  • Library: You get access to A-State library, you get access to our own small library that has recently been moved to our 1st floor and has computers, books and access to whatever else you might need.
  • Memphis: about 1-hour drive from here, great getaway on the weekends for food and whatever else you need, the closest airport.
  • Memphis also has the closest airport.
  • Little Rock: About 2 hours away, also a great getaway option, tons of neat places there.
  • Has airport, but further than Memphis
  • I guess cost of living is cheaper than other places, but still more expensive than it should be IMO. But it's still cheap: 1000 a month for your own decent apartment. But you can easily find places for 600, but you get what you pay for. And the town is growing rapidly, so I think some places will continue to get more expensive.
  • Dorms/apartments: A-State has apartments for just graduate students, great little places to live.

Would I do it again: YES
Why: The school is a well-established School from NY and knows what they have to do. They have the good old 1-2 sucker punch to help you ace comlex and know what you need for the wards. they shoot out really good graduates from the NY campus and the same here. We have just graduated our 2nd class in May and have talked to them and they all say NYIT prepared them well. I'm telling you that our NYIT students shine in the hospitals and our graduates do great also. We have great support and the school listens. This campus is great, and we have a great culture here and a tight-knit family. I'm trying to think of CONs compared to others schools and don't have much to say, things could always be improved but the thing is the DEANS WILL LISTEN. They will see what we can do and try their best to implement it. I have family members in medicine, and they see the great power of NYIT and are all impressed with the school. NYITCOM, without a doubt, will continue to shoot out great graduates because we already have amazing students.
 
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anyone know how interviews work here? Is our application viewable to both locations or just the one you put on your preference?
 
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Members don't see this ad :)
I guess there will be only one interview for any campus. Probably at the time of the interview, they may look at your preference, and if they deem your application very competitive, they will assign you to the campus of your choice. Wondering which of the campuses have the most demand
 
I guess there will be only one interview for any campus. Probably at the time of the interview, they may look at your preference, and if they deem your application very competitive, they will assign you to the campus of your choice. Wondering which of the campuses have the most demand
Just wondering which one accepts the lower stats for me haha
 
I guess there will be only one interview for any campus. Probably at the time of the interview, they may look at your preference, and if they deem your application very competitive, they will assign you to the campus of your choice. Wondering which of the campuses have the most demand
Oh I see. I imagine most people prefer the NY campus.
 
Just wondering which one accepts the lower stats for me haha
Well, the stats online mirror those of the state MD school, which suprised me. Like, why would in-state applicants choose a school that costs twice as much, in rural part of the state?
 
I used to until I saw the cost of living. Now I’m leaning towards Arkansas lol.
The cost of living in Arkansas is considerably cheaper. I have friends in the new york campus who are 1k AFTER splitting rent for smaller places than we get here. People can often buy homes in JB with a mortgage that's the same price as rent for an apartment.

Also, a reminder, people live in this region of the US who want to stay in this region. Those are the people who usually apply to this campus and get in. There is a regional preference because we are trying to graduate physicians who stay in this region, and it is happening. For example, check out NEA Baptist Internal medicine program. The intern class is almost all NYITCOM graduates from our campus, with many of them from the local and surrounding areas of Arkansas.

It's not typical to have students from NY/Northeast who apply to the school and come down here. They sometimes will regionally divide you and recommend you apply to this campus. NYITCOM Arkansas state is not just a copy and pastes from new york, it serves a specific purpose that aligns with many of our applicants with co-curriculars that serve this region(Like I posted earlier in this thread). Put down what resonates with you!

Our school has huge representation from AR, TN, TX, MI, IL, MS, and KS. with some CA, FL, and other midwest states.

This will lead some of you to ask, does coming here hurt your residency chances in another region? No, it does not; many of our students get interviewed in all locations but usually choose to stay in this region or wherever home is for them.
 
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Well, the stats online mirror those of the state MD school, which suprised me. Like, why would in-state applicants choose a school that costs twice as much, in rural part of the state?
Are the stats of the in-state people at this school representative of the entire class?
 
Can someone knowledgeable about NYITCOM and NY Touro compare them? Touro needs CASPER/DUET. What about MCAT/GPA stats for Touro?

 
Nothing here, (applied to NY) but indicated I’d be fine anywhere
 
II, OOS but live 45 min from campus. :)
 
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Does anyone know how soon after interviews that acceptances go out?
 
Does anyone know how soon after interviews that acceptances go out?
Looks like last year, the first round of acceptances went out on 10/14 for those that interviewed in the first batch IE early to late September. Not sure if they had August interview dates last year (earlier I saw for scheduling my interview was 8/30 today). So maybe the first round will go out a bit sooner than last year.
 
The following is a copy and paste from my previous post on NYITCOM JB 21-22 forum, which should generally apply to any questions any prospective student might have.

Hello everyone! I am a 4th-year medical student here in JB. I thought I would bring a good perspective to this campus. Obviously, I will reply whenever I get the chance. I am super busy, but since I have a little free time I thought I would help out. I will address whatever I can here but please ask more questions if you need it.

Addressing some common themes I see:
  1. The organization is from NY and we have faculty and staff that are deeply from the surrounding areas. Our deans are leaders in the area and are well known. This is so we serve a purpose to the people here.
  2. We have faculty in NY and in JB. But we have extremely helpful faculty here in JB and have always had a great response and help from NY.
  3. Clinical rotations are numerous with our main placements being in Jonesboro, Memphis(You have to apply to this via baptist program), Little rock and Fayetville.
  4. We do have support from the state. Governor, local government, and others have made visits to our campus and met with the students and faculty to discuss policy and problems. We see the governor almost every year during DO day, we are invited to the capitol, and we get to see how the process works.
  5. We have tons of research opportunities, look at the virtual tour to see where
  6. We have our own building with great resources described below. here is the building and virtual tour
  7. We have been here for 7 years. we are about to graduate our 4th class. we have experience and we have had great matches.

First 2 year years: Pre-Covid (There is a change in curriculum happening to start in the fall, so please clarify this with admissions)
Its system based. 4 semesters total. With anatomy in the first semester. The doctor-patient relationship, OMM first semester, and then add problem-based learning cases in the second semester. Lectures are pre-recorded and given to you to watch at your own pace. You get a mix of classes from NY and JB. You take a mini-test (pre-comp) and then 2 weeks later a big test (comp). The percentages for each test depending on the number of lectures covered(Usually 10% pre-comp and 90% comp). If you need help studying or need coaching, you are given access to a great library for resources, we have 3 amazing academic enrichment specialists who specialize in this and can help you with whatever you need. Faculty and staff are always available on campus to get information (obviously provided we are on campus). You are also given access to mentors and options for upperclassmen to tutor you for free. The First 2 years are tough, but I doubt it's easy anywhere else. Make sure you have your basic sciences down and make sure your know-how to manage a lot of information coming at you fast.

Other Educational addons you can participate in that are done concurrently or take an extra year to do:
Telemedicine Certificate(Required classes for this), Ultrasound certificate, Medical Spanish certificate, MBA, MS in Clinical Nutrition, MS in Academic Medicine(Which I had done)

COMLEX/USMLE:
When you are about to take level 1, you will be required to meet certain exam scores through practice exams starting in January of your 2nd year. These are just guidelines, and you adjust your studying accordingly. You get access to at least one question bank set, First Aid, and maybe some other things but they give you the basics of what you need to get started. Assuming you follow the minimum score requirements at each checkpoint, it's NBD usually unless the academic enrichment specialist thinks you need more time. Literally, whatever you need help with, they will guide you the best. If you don't make it to these standards, then they will see where your weaknesses are and see what you need to do. Usually also NBD and just there to make sure they address the problem areas.
-I do not know the pass rate for our campus. Those who do pass seem to be performing on par with the scores of NY from what I have heard.
-Board studying is highly dependent on individuals. NYIT gives you the tools and time and is there for you, it's up to you use to actually do the studying.

Opportunities:
  1. Tons, I believe our campus has now 2 SOMA NATIONAL presidents (Back to back)(Big deal, gives an idea of the quality of leadership that we have at NYITCOM)
  2. NY will have summer events and professional development that you get to go to or apply to. I did one between 1st and second-year where I went to go do student leadership training with the dean and some other NY students. this was pre-pandemic, but I've seen them offer similar things.
  3. We get to go to OMED conferences(And other ones too) our OMED conference was 2nd year for me and I went to Baltimore with other students and got to see how OMED works and NYITCOMs role in recruiting students and advocating for their students.
  4. We have a student portable clinic called the Delta Care-a-Van(See below). My favorite activity of all things was to do hours on this van. You get to take BP, anxiety, and depression screenings along with blood sugar. You help patients get referrals to local clinics. This is currently a mobile student COVID-19 testing and vaccine unit, and we are going around areas and doing testing/vaccinations. My passion on the side has been the Delta-care-a-van (Here is the NYITCOM page about it too). ALL medical students get to go on this caravan and participate in health screenings, and this year we have had students of ALL years give COVID vaccines (Yes actually administer them under supervision) all over Arkansas.
  5. NYITCOM has also taken over the A-State clinic and has opportunities for students. Every faculty member is open to having students join them, and they all want to teach. I have faculty that will reach out to me and ask if I want to join them. This is the benefit of having a small class, you get great opportunities and have no one to really fight for these opportunities with, everyone gets equal opportunity really, as long as you are a good person and a good student. As an academic scholar, i rotate through this clinic.
Rotations: I was assigned to JB for 3rd year. if you are assigned to JB, you get assigned to one of the two hospital systems in the area and are expected to be with them for whatever your required rotations are in 3rd year. You put in preferences for rotation in 2nd year and then just hope for the best. It's a ranked lottery system, so no matter what, you could end up anywhere, but the school states that they try their best to get people into their top 3-5 ranked sites. You could rank all your top preferences and still end up in something you didn't rank. But don't let this fret you, because TBH, this is where all the learning is done.
All the doctors I have worked with so far have been really excited to see students and have us on board. a lot of them are associated with the school in some way and are involved in the school. The student-to-doctor ratio is almost 1:1 even in JB where a lot of the students are placed. You get to see awesome cases, and since I'm not battling it out with other students and residents, I get to scrub in on cool neurosurgical cases, assist and be at the forefront of learning. During 1st week in EM I called a code and performed compressions, sutured, gave injections, and reduced a dislocated kneecap and shoulder with the supervision of the ER attending. My dad did his residency and fellowship in NYC and Long Island and said that students literally get kicked to the side for any of these things, and you barely get to take history up there and that down here, you really are getting hands-on. This should give you a good idea of the HUGE benefit of learning in a rural setting.

Research: great opportunities; we use the research facility of A-state. You have faculty and staff that are always working on something and will gladly take the help and have you come on board or even they will let you come up with something you need. We have students who present at conferences and get awards frequently. With the support of our NY campus, we have great connections everywhere to get the help in the research you would like to do. We have an NIH funded project down here in Arkansas also, which should give you an idea as to what's happening here.
-Also plenty of simulations, intubation, and stitching labs, and students are welcome to sign up for any of them.
-Literally any volunteering idea you want to do, you can, there are so many opportunities to go out and get hours and get experience


Extra Help:
  1. Academic enrichment specialists: Help you with any of your academic needs and coaching in order for your to study smarter, not harder
  2. Counseling: Both a-state and NYITCOM have therapists/counselors to help with mental health and are covered by the institution
  3. Professional Development: We have a professional development faculty member who has built her career around helping you become a professional and develop your professional identity. She will have meetings with everyone along the way to best help your chances of getting into residency and matching the best you can. She will help with getting resumes, getting good LORs, good ideas on what to do for each specialty. She is a godsend to our school, and NYITCOM is very big on professional development.

Jonesboro/A-State campus:
  • Food: Alot has changed over the last 5 years, tons of great new restaurants of all ethnic/cultural backgrounds.
  • Only one Indian restaurant with HALAL food for those who would require it
  • Mosque: 1 mosque near campus for the Muslims here who might wonder
  • Ice cream: I love ice cream, but it's only Andys and Dairy Queen, and it's a struggle for me. But if you don't choose a med school cause of ice cream, then IDK what to say, TBH, but I can't blame ya either.
  • Shopping: Mall was destroyed in a tornado in 2020. Target, Walmart, Kroger, Sams, no Costco, no best buy.
  • Starbucks on A-States campus right across from the lecture hall: lifesaver when you have a long day, plenty across the city.
  • Shad-rachs is the best, found in the hospitals and local drive-through stands; please try this if you ever visit.
  • Gym: Great gym and you get the same access as anyone else lookup redwolf center gym if you need more info
  • Library: You get access to A-State library, you get access to our own small library that has recently been moved to our 1st floor and has computers, books and access to whatever else you might need.
  • Memphis: about 1-hour drive from here, great getaway on the weekends for food and whatever else you need, the closest airport.
  • Memphis also has the closest airport.
  • Little Rock: About 2 hours away, also a great getaway option, tons of neat places there.
  • Has airport, but further than Memphis
  • I guess cost of living is cheaper than other places, but still more expensive than it should be IMO. But it's still cheap: 1000 a month for your own decent apartment. But you can easily find places for 600, but you get what you pay for. And the town is growing rapidly, so I think some places will continue to get more expensive.
  • Dorms/apartments: A-State has apartments for just graduate students, great little places to live.

Would I do it again: YES
Why: The school is a well-established School from NY and knows what they have to do. They have the good old 1-2 sucker punch to help you ace comlex and know what you need for the wards. they shoot out really good graduates from the NY campus and the same here. We have just graduated our 2nd class in May and have talked to them and they all say NYIT prepared them well. I'm telling you that our NYIT students shine in the hospitals and our graduates do great also. We have great support and the school listens. This campus is great, and we have a great culture here and a tight-knit family. I'm trying to think of CONs compared to others schools and don't have much to say, things could always be improved but the thing is the DEANS WILL LISTEN. They will see what we can do and try their best to implement it. I have family members in medicine, and they see the great power of NYIT and are all impressed with the school. NYITCOM, without a doubt, will continue to shoot out great graduates because we already have amazing students.
Many blessings to you for this post. NYITCOM-Joneboro is actually one of my top choices, if I can make it in. I was interested in this school from my own research, but your post makes me more interested.
I'm a non-trad applicant with a disadvantaged background, but my stats are 2.83s, 3.22c, 503MCAT, ECs.
I feel like it's a stretch because of my stats, but man, I'm really hoping to somehow sneak in for an interview and get accepted here.
 
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Many blessings to you for this post. NYITCOM-Joneboro is actually one of my top choices, if I can make it in. I was interested in this school from my own research, but your post makes me more interested.
I'm a non-trad applicant with a disadvantaged background, but my stats are 2.83s, 3.22c, 503MCAT, ECs.
I feel like it's a stretch because of my stats, but man, I'm really hoping to somehow sneak in for an interview and get accepted here.
We're pretty similar in terms of stats and background. I applied here too. Are you IS or OOS?
 
Anyone else going to the info session here in about 30 min?
 
Many blessings to you for this post. NYITCOM-Joneboro is actually one of my top choices, if I can make it in. I was interested in this school from my own research, but your post makes me more interested.
I'm a non-trad applicant with a disadvantaged background, but my stats are 2.83s, 3.22c, 503MCAT, ECs.
I feel like it's a stretch because of my stats, but man, I'm really hoping to somehow sneak in for an interview and get accepted here.
No problem! I was in a similar seat when I was applying. As always, ensure you have a good story and narrative to your stats and don't make excuses. Turn your stats into how you learned from it!

As always, I'm open to any questions anyone has. I'm just doing residency apps and have an easy rotation right now!
 
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ngl that info session seriously impressed me...👀
It really shot NYITCOM up high for my preference list. Now I'm feeling the pressure to nail this interview! haha
 
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ngl that info session seriously impressed me...
It really shot NYITCOM up high for my preference list. Now I'm feeling the pressure to nail this interview! haha

That’s how I felt about ARCOM after the interview. At this point the Jonesboro campus is more appealing to me than the NY. I’m not trying to go broke on housing.
 
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So based on last year's thread, it seems like if I don't hear back from them this week, its probably a rejection. I submitted my secondary 7/7.
 
Actually, maybe not... I was complete 7/8.

NYIT SDN.png
 
Interviews can come in at any time, dont count yourself out until you are in August of 2023. You'll be surprised by the late interviews and surprisingly close acceptances as late as the week of the white coat ceremony. Heads up through this cycle!
 
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At the preinterview orientation yesterday, did they disclose when they will send acceptances? They are starting interviews earlier this year
, so I was wondering if we would see acceptances in late September instead of October.
 
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