If you go to the marketing authorization service to find out if Rice would consider another offer, you will admit that you have breached your agreement. If you simply say that you cannot afford to come unaided, you may be legitimately asked why you accepted the ED offer. At the latest when you received your on ED opinion, it was time to address the issue of accessibility when the accessibility problem is real. If, at the time, you were denied help and you felt that you could not afford to make rice without it, you might have had a reasonable basis for being released from your obligation. Instead, you accepted the DE offer (probably took the opportunity from someone else) and went shopping for a better deal. To be honest, you`ve decided to break the rules. Ironically, you`re thinking of going to law school.
whoa guy. it`s not on me. I applied between the rice, but was refused and I will go to Miami.
I see that what he did was wrong and I agree, but I try to help him when he decides to choose the other school. but last year I knew a guy who had the same situation with rice, but with usc and somehow he came from him for financial reasons, so I think there is hope
For the ED programs I know, if you are accepted, you have to go to that school. There are no more “binding” or “less restrictive” measures, including for financial aid claimants. This would be the exact reason why many schools converted to non-binding EAs or eliminated early programs together because “ED was not fair” to candidates with financial needs. I think you`re between a rock and a hard place, and it`s not even the fact that you haven`t removed your other apps. Just try to negotiate with the End Aid department
Rice set a record admission rate for the 2023 class and accepted only 8.7 percent of his 27,084 applicants at the beginning and regularly. At this rate, Rice received only a total of 2,364 students for the 2023 class during the two rounds. The admission rate was higher for the Early Decision Round, where Rice accepted 408 of the 2,628 applicants for a rate of 15.5 percent. Early decision-making plans and early action plans have specific notification plans.
For example, if you apply an advance decision to Rice University, you must file a completed application by November 1 and Rice agrees to make a decision on your application by mid-December. However, if you submit your application to Rice only in October, without specifying that you are requesting an early decision, you may not receive a decision until April 1. The University of Texas at Austin does not offer options for the early decision (ED) or early action (EA) decision, but applications submitted before November 1 will be reviewed for the “priority decision” and will be decided by February 1; Applications submitted before December 1 are reviewed for regular decision and receive notification by March 1. (This is the real part of the nightmare.) Often I can`t see someone that day and end up lasting a week or two. Then I get a call or email the day before our meeting that says, “Thank you, but hey. Pat completed his application and sent it last week. In other words, the pressure to apply at an early stage became too great and the student or family reversed the process. Students applying to Rice can apply either an advance decision or a regular decision.
The previous round of decision, to be held on November 1, is binding, but it significantly improves the chances of candidates – last year Rice admitted 15.5% of the candidates in the first round. Students who request an early decision may apply early action in other schools, but must withdraw their application if they are admitted to Rice in the Early Decision Round. Applications for the regular round are due on 1 January and are not restrictive.