Unfortunately this is true. Go to a public school. Chances are you'll have more fun (since it's a bigger campus) and will pay at least $30k less overall (and I am just counting for myself, with my state being 1 of only 3 or so states that doesn't have a pharmacy school). If you have an in-state pharmacy school, that would be super-cheap and you wouldn't have to worry as much about how to pay off those loans.You get the privilege of paying a lot more for tuition.
This is sometimes true...The private pharmacy school in my state(Midwestern-CCP) has 300 people in their incoming class while the public pharmacy school(UIC) takes in 160. Any school you go to, you will be close to a group of people. There's very little chance that you will become friends with everyone in your class unless it has like 50 people. More individual attention is also another subjective measure. If you need more attention, most schools (both private and public) will have time for their students, this is really based on how much effort the student wants to put in. I went to a very big public school for undergrad and I got to know my classmates very well and personally because my personality likes talking and meeting people. But once again, this depends on the person.A lot like going to a private school for undergrad.
Smaller class sizes, more individual attention, you get to know your classmates very well and personally.
I had to read over this twice to be able to make some kind of sense of it. Punctuation would help : )Personally, it's not worth it to me to make up my choices come Aug because some one has forfeited their seat and the school has updated their wait list. 1. whatever classes I take to matriculate differ from a school to a school. 2. forfeit deposit sum(s) of money 3. change up all the paper work with the financial aid officer and insurance, all that, when you know the school is not that interested in you in the first place.