Best GMAT Tutoring in Cambridge
Manhattan Review has been the industry's leading resource for Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT) prep since 1999. Cambridge students can choose from a number of flexible GMAT prep options, including brick-and-mortar GMAT prep courses, cutting-edge GMAT online instruction, and customized private GMAT tutoring. Business school applicants in Cambridge can also benefit from our MBA admissions consulting and GMAT practice tests. Manhattan Review's GMAT prep services have consistently produced the GMAT scores needed for acceptance to elite business schools, including Harvard, Stanford, the University of Chicago, Dartmouth, the University of Virginia, Duke, and many more. Our students are hired by Fortune 500 firms and businesses in Cambridge after they finish their degrees, and a partial list of these companies includes Microsoft, JP Morgan Chase, Dow Chemical, Enterprise Products Partners, Novus Biologicals, Antics Technologies, Frontier Developments, and HP Autonomy. Find out more about how Manhattan Review can help you accomplish all of your goals by contacting us today for details on our GMAT services for Cambridge students.
The GMAT is not an assessment of business skills or business knowledge, and it has not been shown to predict which people will become the most successful in the business world. Many business school applicants therefore wonder why the GMAT is such an important admissions requirement. There are two reasons for this: the link between business school rankings and the GMAT scores of an institution's accepted students, and the GMAT's perceived value in predicting business school grades. The rankings methodology used by U.S. News & World Report weighs GMAT scores at 16.25% of the total, meaning that the average GMAT scores of accepted students account for almost one-sixth of an institution's position in the national business school rankings. This gives business schools a strong incentive to accept higher scoring applicants. The GMAT's ability to predict academic performance in business school has been debated by researchers. Not surprisingly, research published by GMAC (the organization that owns the GMAT) shows more favorable results than independent (non-GMAC) studies. The key factor, however, is that most business schools believe the GMAT has predictive value, even if the degree of value is in dispute.
Debates about the value of the GMAT are quite simply not relevant to the business school admissions process. The GMAT is a fact of life for business school applicants, and students who wish to get accepted to good business schools must perform as well as possible. Fortunately, it is possible to master the GMAT with professional instruction and sufficient student effort. Manhattan Review's GMAT prep courses and private tutoring plans show our students how to approach each GMAT section, how to create efficient study plans that maximize out-of-class prep time, and how to improve their specific GMAT weaknesses. All of our GMAT learning programs are taught by Cambridge's most effective GMAT educators, all of whom have guided hundreds if not thousands of past students to their desired GMAT scores. Manhattan Review's GMAT prep services in Cambridge will show you how to succeed on the GMAT, so you can get started on all of your academic and professional accomplishments.
GMAT Private Tutoring
I took the GMAT yesterday and . . . scored 80 points higher than last time. Thanks for all your help and the excellent weekend classes. Thank you David, the course was outstanding!
- Bruno (This student took our London GMAT classic course)
Doubletree by Hilton Cambridge
Granta Place Mill Lane
Cambridge CB2 1RT, England
NOTE: We do NOT typically have staff at the venue, so email us before visiting the venue.
Jaden R. holds a BA in philosophy from UC Berkeley and an MBA from the University of Michigan's Ross School of Business. He now has eight years of experience as a GMAT tutor in classroom and one-on-one settings, and was previously a high school teacher outside of Oakland, California. Since finishing his MBA, he has been a full-time investment banker, and has been living in Cambridge since 2014.
Jaden's GMAT teaching is based on the notion of return on investment, which has become an increasingly popular idea among educators. "I always set clear goals for my students, and when they reach these goals, they are convinced that they're getting their money's worth," he says. "It’s not enough for me to understand the ways in which my students have improved. It has to be clear to them as well, and knowing that they can accomplish their goals gives them confidence."