Employment & Careers
Culture & Campus Life
Nearly half of Tuck’s incoming class has an undergraduate background in business or economics, demonstrating that the Tuck applicant pool tends to comprise fewer non-traditional applicants than at many of its peers.
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You come from an underrepresented group—or another country. We’ve already covered Tuck’s support of and interest in minority applicants. If you’re an international candidate, you may also want to consider Tuck more closely. Despite its ranking, international applicants sometimes tend to overlook the school, possibly due to lack of familiarity with the location.
One big Tuck family. Though most business schools spend lots of time talking about their cultures, few of them can demonstrate a truly tangible “culture” the way that Tuck does. Visitors get a sense of the family-like community the minute they set foot on campus. Small class sizes foster close bonds among students, encouraging teamwork and a collaborative, intellectual environment.
A truly residential campus. More urban schools tend to struggle with getting students to engage in campus life, but that’s not an issue at Tuck, where many students live right on campus. You won’t find everyone rushing out after class to catch the next train or bus home. Many first-year students live on campus in modern residence halls such as the Living and Learning Complex, which features 145 furnished rooms with a private bath and shared spaces such as lounges, study rooms, conference rooms, laundry rooms, and kitchen and dining areas.