This post is mainly directed toward sub-par applicants who are hoping to get into (any) pharmacy school. When it comes down to it, you probably will get into a school eventually if you apply broadly enough and get lucky. There are so many schools popping up now that your chances of success of getting into just one school are high enough. However, I strongly advise you abandon your idea and instead change to a different major where you will be competent and excel at. While it may be depressing, the fact is you will be entering a schooling experience which is competitive. You will have at least some level of competition with your classmates no matter where you go, even if there is no curve. Furthermore, eventually you will have to take and pass the NAPLEX. If you are sub-par and have severe deficits, your road to graduating pharmacy school will be extremely hard, if not impossible. You will be putting yourself at a disadvantage. Your classmates will learn faster than you, be more competent than you, multitask better, in essence, be superior to you in every way. You will be paving their road to success. They may not be much brighter, but they just have to be brighter than you. So while the forum sentiment of "look at me, I got in with a 2.5 GPA, you can do it too," may be true, it is misleading and could result in serious financial and emotion harm. You were sub-par for a reason, and it's likely you will remain sub-par. I have seen many students/classmates break down, unable to handle the rigors of pharmacy school. I know of one such girl who took "medical leave," during school and drop out after a failed two years. She literally went mentally insane and started taking medications to try to cope with the blow to her self esteem and dignity. In addition, it ultimately is a waste of time if you cannot complete your education. There is also the sad scenario where you did everything right once you got into school, but then are treated as a second (or third) class citizen because you graduated from a new school. Please be very careful as you tread forward. Sometimes one must accept their lot in life. For example, I am not particularly good at biochemistry, and if I forced/deluded myself into thinking I could do a PhD in biochemistry, that would ultimately be my fault. I do sometimes wonder what happened to the sub-par applicants on this forum who got into pharmacy school. I am writing this post to help future applicants make a real, honest reality check before making a significant investment that will likely end only in tears.