Emory University School Of Medicine Gpa

Last Updated on December 23, 2022

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MD M1 Class Profile Fall 2020


  • 11,681 applications received
  • 9,019 applications completed
  • 661 applicants interviewed

M1 Class

  • 139 students in the first-year class
  • 80 female
  • 59 male
  • 10 MD/PhD
  • 13 MD/MPH
  • 23.8 average age at matriculation
  • 21-36 age range
  • 63 different undergraduate institutions
  • 23 traditional students (17%)
  • 116 non-traditional students (83%)

MCAT and GPA Averages

  • 514.6 mean composite MCAT score
  • 3.7 average undergraduate GPA

Emory continues to recognize its responsibility to consider applicants as individuals; however, applicants should present an academic record competitive with those listed above. Applicants are assessed on their qualifications without discrimination in regard to age, race, religion, disability, gender, gender identity or gender expression, sexual orientation, veteran status, national or ethnic origin, or immigration status.Doctor of Medicine (MD)

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Emory University School of Medicine100 Woodruff CircleAtlanta, GA  30322 USA

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Emory University School of MedicineMaster of Medical Science Program in Anesthesiology

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Admission to the Master of Medical Science in Anesthesia program is based on a combination of academic performance and an evaluation of non-cognitive characteristics such as professionalism, maturity, compassion, respect, a passion for learning, leadership, and motivation for providing healthcare. The Admissions Committee will review a candidate’s personal characteristics and experiences, in addition to academic information. The Admissions Committee will also review all complete applications, transcripts, test scores, essay, co-curricular and health-related activities, recommendation letters and results of the interview to determine which candidates should be admitted. There is no one component of the application that will guarantee a candidate an interview or an offer of admission.

The CASAA application will be available to all qualified applicants in March.

Official processing will begin in June

All Applicants – should have:

  • A Bachelor’s degree from a regionally accredited college or university in the United States or Canada, including above average performance in required premed prerequisite coursework. A “B” or better is preferred in all prerequisite’s courses. Online science programs and pre-med prerequisite courses completed at institutions accredited by one of the following accreditation agencies will be accepted.
  • Minimum GPA 2.8 or better – GPA of 3.1 or better is preferred (the current competitive GPA is 3.4 or better)
  • Applicants must complete all prerequisite courses prior to matriculation, with a cumulative GPA of 3.1 or higher. It is preferred that applicants receive a grade of “B” or better in all required prerequisite science and math courses.
  • No more than four required prerequisite courses in progress at the time of application (needed courses may be completed at any local two, four year or online accredited institution).
  • Competitive GRE scores (>=55th percentile in each section and >=4.0 in the writing section)



International applicants must achieve permanent resident status a year prior to applying to the Emory AA Program.

Applicants interested in EARLY consideration – (June-October) MUST have:

Note: Only those applications that meet or exceed these criteria listed below will be considered for EARLY review and early interviews. No exceptions will be made. •Have a cumulative GPA of 3.5 or better – Prerequisite Science GPA 3.5 or better. •Current Official Competitive GRE scores (>55th percentile in each academic section and >4.0 in the writing section) – www.ets.org/gre/revised_general/scores/?WT.ac=grehome_grescores_150213 OR •Current MCAT score (500 or better -scoring >=125 in the science sections) -https://students-residents.aamc.org/applying-medical-school/taking-mcat-exam/mcat-scores/•No more than two required prerequisite courses in progress at the time of application. •Complete online applications submitted, processed, and verified on or before the early application deadline date (See admissions calendar for specific deadline dates).

International applicants must achieve permanent resident status a year prior to applying to the Emory AA Program.

General Information: The Emory AA program will allow a student to complete any missing required courses in- progress after the application deadline. Any offers of admission will be contingent upon successful completion of the required courses by the end of the spring semester before matriculation in June. Once enrolled in the course(s), a student must submit course(s) in progress. A final transcript with a final grade in the course(s) must be submitted upon completion of the course(s).

  • The Emory AA program practices a rolling application reviewing process NOT admissions process.

Qualified applications are scheduled for review once a complete CASAA and Emory supplemental application are verified and processed.

  • Substitutions are not permitted, and survey courses are not accepted. For those courses that have been repeated, the highest grade received should be reported. A letter grade of B is preferred in prerequisite courses.
  • If you do not have a science/math or clinical background, prerequisite courses older than 7 years should be revisited.
  • Reporting grades received accurately in both applications is pertinent. Emory will not recalculate transcript GPAs.
  • GRE or MCAT Scores: Test scores must have been earned within five years of the application deadline (for more information, visit the sites above). Complete official test scores must be reported at the time of application submission in CASAA (only official scores will be verified). The highest scores earned by an applicant should be reported on the application. Scores from different exams will not be combined. GRE/MCAT scores should be sent electronically from ETS or AAMC. Contact the agency to have your score/s released to CASAA, and our program will verify your scores from your application. If you retake the exams after you submit your application, log back in and update the test section in CASAA and submit a new official report. Note: Your application will not be considered complete and ready for review until an official GRE/MCAT score has been received and verified in CASAA.
  • References: A minimum of three reference forms are required (forms and letters should be uploaded in CASAA). Reference forms or letters of recommendation should be submitted by faculty, advisors, school administrators, employers or others who can speak to your academic ability and personal character as they relate to your pursuit of the Anesthesia Assistant profession. Family members and/or friends of the family are not recommended. References are considered confidential material; information provided on reference forms or in letters of recommendation will not be shared with the applicant (Information regarding the status of your application will not be shared with your references; individuals should contact the applicant or the applicant should contact the interested parties directly for updates).
  1. Following up with CASAA processing, references, testing services and institutions for pending items is the sole responsibility of the applicant. The program office will not contact those agencies on your behalf.
  2. An Items received checklist will be sent electronically to the applicants Gmail account once the online CASAA and Emory supplemental application and fees are received and processed in the AA Program Office (documents received and processed will drop to the bottom section of your Items checklist). The Items received checklist will not be verified over the phone.
  3. Applicants will be updated of items received and processed timely manner, please check CASAA and Gmail email accounts regularly. Your patience during this time is greatly appreciated.

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MD Admission FAQ

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General Questions

Applying to Emory

International Students

After Applying to Emory

Financial Aid

Already in Medical School

General Questions

What’s new in Admissions given the CoVID – 19 pandemic and quarantine?

In this time of uncertainty, we realize that many of you may need to reschedule your MCAT exams, adjust your course plan, and/or cancel clinical experiences. Some of you–or your loved ones–will be personally affected by this global pandemic. Our Admissions Committee assures you that these unforeseen circumstances will be understood in the context of the current situation. We will accept pass/fail courses, as well as online courses, toward our course requirements.  For the time being, our application deadlines and MCAT minimum scores remain the same for the 2020-2021 application cycle. We will accept MCAT results through October 31, 2020.

During the 2020-21 application cycle, all interviews will be conducted remotely.

Should any of this change, we will post notices here on our website. Please stay safe and healthy.

Can I schedule an appointment with an admissions counselor?

Unfortunately, we do not have admissions counselors or advisors. All the information you need to know about applying to Emory School of Medicine is included on this website. If, after reviewing the information on this website, you still have questions, you may call the Office of Admissions at 404-727-5660. Here are some of the basics:

In order to meet Emory course requirements, you will need to complete at least four full years, with labs, in the basic sciences (one year in each of the following areas: biology, general chemistry, organic chemistry, and physics). We expect medical school students to have a sound knowledge in these areas, prior to attending medical school.

For the class that began medical school in 2019, the average MCAT score was 514 (approx. the 90th percentile). The average GPA was 3.7. Emory received over 11,000 applications last year for its incoming class of 138 students, so you’ll need to be competitive in order to be invited for an interview.

Another important thing to keep in mind is that the application “season” begins 14 months prior to each year’s fall semester, so be sure to plan ahead. Applications are submitted online via the American Medical College Application System (AMCAS), beginning in May (for application to the fall of the following year).

You may also find it helpful to meet with your pre-medical advisor at your college or university for assistance applying to medical school.

What courses should I be taking to prepare for medical school?

In this time of uncertainty, our Admissions Committee assures you that unforeseen academic circumstances will be understood in the context of the current situation. We will accept pass/fail courses, as well as online courses, toward the following course requirements.

In order to meet Emory course requirements, you will need to complete at least four full years (eight semesters) with labs, in the basic sciences (one year in each of the following areas: biology, general chemistry, organic chemistry, and physics). We expect medical school students to have a sound knowledge in these areas, prior to attending medical school.

You will also need to complete six semester hours of English (a full year of college-level grammar and composition). If you feel that your coursework in other areas would fulfill this requirement, you will be given an opportunity in the Emory Supplemental Application to explain. This does not guarantee that an exception will granted. The final decision rests with the Admissions Committee. Exceptions are made for individuals with very high grades or for those who demonstrate grammar and composition aptitude in other areas (MCAT scores, thesis work, publication of research/articles, etc.).

Lastly, you will need to complete at least 18 hours of coursework in the Humanities and Social Sciences. 

 Examples of courses that meet this requirement include:

  • Anthropology
  • Art/Art Appreciation/Art History
  • Black Studies/African American Studies
  • Classical Studies
  • Economics
  • Foreign Languages
  • History
  • Journalism
  • Literature
  • Music/Music Appreciation
  • Philosophy
  • Political Science
  • Psychology
  • Religion
  • Sociology
  • Theater/Film Studies
  • Women’s Studies

Course requirements are listed above in semester hours. If your school operates on academic quarters, the requirement for the sciences is equivalent to one year, or three quarters, in each of the sciences. For the humanities, we require nine quarter-long courses in humanities and/or social sciences. 

Do I have to be a pre-med major to apply to Emory?

You do not have to be a pre-med or biology major to apply to Emory. Every year, we admit students with non-science majors. The most important consideration is that you meet the course requirements, including four full years in the sciences (see question above for complete list of course requirements).

Does it matter where I go to college?

Emory accepts students from state schools, as well as private schools. We do not consider students from any particular college or university to be more prepared for medical school than others, although we do recognize that some schools are more academically rigorous than others. What you do and accomplish during your undergraduate career speaks more highly of your preparation for medical school, than does a degree from a particular institution.

If your undergraduate degree is from a college or university in the United States or Canada, the college or university must be regionally accredited in order for you to qualify for admission to Emory. For a list of accredited schools, please visit the Council for Higher Education Accreditation. Look for their “Regional Accrediting Organizations.”

What if I’ve been out of college for a while?

Over 60% of last year’s class had taken a year or more “off” after college. Some took full-time jobs, some did overseas volunteer work, others pursued their interests outside of medicine. We do not consider this a disadvantage.

Some applicants feel that they need to take a few post-graduate science courses to strengthen/refresh their knowledge in the sciences. This is not required, but consider that you will need to be able to submit strong, recent MCAT scores (taken within four years of matriculation) in order to be competitive.

Does Emory have a post-baccalaureate program to prepare students for medical school?

Emory does not have a post-baccalaureate program designed to prepare students for medical school; however, you may qualify for admission through the Laney Graduate School as a Student in Special Standing (non-degree seeking student) if you would like to take an undergraduate science course or courses. For more information about registering for courses via the Student in Special Standing Status at the Laney Graduate School of Emory University

Where can I learn more about other healthcare professional programs at Emory?

Visit our programs section for more information about the following programs:

  • Master of Medical Science Program in Anesthesiology
  • Human Genetics & Genetic Counseling
  • Medical Imaging
  • Physical Therapist
  • Physician Assistant

Applying to Emory

How do I apply to Emory School of Medicine?

The application process begins about 14 months prior to each year’s fall semester.

Applications to most medical schools, including Emory, are submitted online with the American Medical College Application Service (AMCAS). The application season begins in early May of each year (for admission to the fall semester of the following year). The deadline to apply through AMCAS is October 15. American Medical College Application Service.

Part of your AMCAS application will include the selection of all the medical schools to which you wish to apply. If you select Emory as one of your choices, AMCAS will send your verified information to us.

For the 2020-21 Application Cycle, Emory will prescreen for minimum MCAT scores.  Emory will prescreen for a minimum MCAT score of 500 with at least a 123 in each of the four subtests. Applicants with an MCAT total score of less than 500, or a subtest score of less than 123 on any of the four MCAT subtests will not receive an invitation to complete an Emory Supplemental Application. If an applicant has more than one MCAT score, the latest score will be used to determine eligibility. In order to receive the Emory Supplemental Application, an applicant must have taken the MCAT no more than 3 times. An applicant who has taken the MCAT 4 or more times will not receive an Emory Supplemental Application

Once your verified application is received at Emory (and your application meets our prescreening criteria), you will receive an email from the Office of Admissions providing access to Emory’s online Supplemental Application.

Applicants will be required to submit a headshot photo and application fee with their online Emory Supplemental Application. The deadline to submit the Supplemental Application is December 1.

You may also find help with the medical school application process by contacting your Pre-Health or Pre-Medical Advisor at your school’s academic advising office.

Can you send me an application?

We no longer mail out or accept paper applications. All applications are submitted online (see question above for more details about the application process).

How many letters of recommendation do I need?

Applicants are required to submit either:

  1. One letter or letter packet from a Pre-Health or Pre-Medical Committee; or,
  2. Three letters from individuals, two of whom should be your professors or others familiar with your knowledge in the sciences

We strongly suggest you submit two letters from professors who taught you in the hard sciences (Biology, Chemistry and Physics) in your undergraduate or post-baccalaureate education or from someone familiar with your research and knowledge in the sciences.

If you are unable to submit letters from two science professors, you may substitute letters from other educators, advisors, or employers, but keep in mind that Emory is an extremely competitive school. The Admissions Committee will look for applicants who demonstrate a sound knowledge in the hard sciences, prior to attending medical school, and are able to provide recommendation letters to attest to that knowledge.

May I send additional letters of recommendation?

You may submit additional letters of recommendation, but keep in mind that the Admissions Committee may not be able to read an excessive amount of letters. Please limit additional letters to just a few.

What if I don’t have a Pre-Health or Pre-Medical Committee?

If you do not have a Pre-Health or Pre-Medical Committee at your undergraduate institution, you may submit letters of recommendation from three individual letter writers. Two of these letter writers should be your professors in the sciences (biology, chemistry or physics) or individuals who are very familiar with your knowledge, interest, and abilities in the sciences.

What if my school has a Pre-Health or Pre-Medical Committee, but I choose not to use the Committee?

If your letters are submitted by three individual letter writers rather than your school’s Pre-Health or Pre-Medical Committee, you will be asked, on the Emory Supplemental Application for the reason that you are not submitting a Pre-Health Committee Letter.

Can I apply for a waiver of my application fee?

You may request an application fee waiver through AMCAS when you submit your AMCAS application. If your request is granted, you will automatically be granted a fee waiver for the Supplemental Application as well.

If you were denied a fee waiver by AMCAS, you may have your financial aid officer or other financial or banking officer send us a letter (to [email protected]), requesting a waiver of your application fee. The letter should include a summary of your financial need, as well as the conditions that have changed since your request was denied by AMCAS.

Submitting a request for a fee waiver does not guarantee that your request will be granted. The final decision to grant a fee waiver will be decided once your documentation is received and reviewed by the Admissions Committee.

Does Emory Screen for minimum MCAT Scores?

For the 2020-21 Application Cycle, Emory will prescreen applicants for minimum MCAT scores.

Emory will prescreen all applicants for a minimum MCAT score of 500 with at least a 123 in each of the four subtests. Applicants with an MCAT total score of less than 500, or a subtest score of less than 123 on any of the four MCAT subtests will not receive an invitation to complete an Emory Supplemental Application.

If an applicant has more than one MCAT score, the latest score will be used to determine eligibility.

In order to receive the Emory Supplemental Application, an applicant must have taken the MCAT no more than 3 times. An applicant who has taken the MCAT 4 or more times, will not receive an Emory Supplemental Application

What are the average GPA and MCAT scores for accepted students?

The average cumulative GPA for the current First Year class is 3.7.  The average MCAT score is 514 (approx. the 90th percentile) with an average of between 128 and 129 in each of the science subtests.

Does Emory offer a preparation course for the MCAT?

Emory does not provide a prep course for the MCATs.

Learn more information about studying for the MCAT.

If I take the MCAT a second time, will my two sets of scores be averaged?

No. Each set of scores will be assessed separately.

In order to receive the Emory Supplemental Application, an applicant must have taken the MCAT no more than 3 times. An applicant who has taken the MCAT 4 or more times, will not receive an Emory Supplemental Application.

What is the oldest MCAT score that Emory will accept?

We will accept MCAT scores as far back as 4 years prior to matriculation. For example, to apply for the Fall 2021 class, you will need to submit MCAT scores from no earlier than 2017.

Will my undergraduate and graduate GPAs be looked at separately or combined?

If you have taken post-baccalaureate courses, this course work will be calculated with your undergraduate grades and appear in your cumulative GPA with your AMCAS data. However, if you have taken courses in a Graduate degree program, your GPA in that program will be separated from your undergraduate and post-baccalaureate cumulative GPA.

What if my early college grades are significantly lower than my most recent grades, including post-baccalaureate courses taken?

The Admissions Committee will look at the improvement a student makes over the course of his or her college career. An ascending GPA will look better than a descending GPA. However, the strength of all courses taken, both in the early and later years will be considered.

Do you accept AP credit?

We will accept some Advancement Placement (AP) credit, as long as it appears on your undergraduate transcript. However, a solid background in the sciences is essential to do well on the MCAT science subtests and to be accepted to a rigorous medical school program, such as Emory’s.

IB credit will not be accepted toward course requirements.

It is highly recommended that you complete at least four full years, with labs, in the basic sciences (one year in each of the following areas: biology, general chemistry, organic chemistry, and physics). We expect medical school students to have a sound knowledge in these areas, prior to attending medical school. If you have AP credit in any of these general science areas, you may find it helpful to take additional science courses to keep your knowledge in the sciences strong, but it is not required.

What if I don’t meet all the course requirements?

If you do not meet the minimum course requirements, you will be given an opportunity in the Emory Supplemental Application to explain why. Exceptions are made. They are rare, but they are made for individuals with very high grades or for those who demonstrate an exceptional aptitude in the sciences and in other areas (strong MCAT scores, published research, etc.).

Another important factor to consider is scoring well on the MCAT science subtests. Our admitted students score an average of 514 on the MCAT. If you are able to score well in the MCAT science subtests, this will certainly be a significant indicator of your knowledge in the sciences.

Do I have to complete all the course requirements before I submit my application to Emory?

It is highly recommended that you complete most, if not all, of your science requirements prior to applying. Some required labs and humanities coursework may be completed after applying. All required courses must be completed before matriculating at Emory.

Do I need to send my transcripts to Emory?

No. All of your coursework will be verified by AMCAS, so please do not send your transcripts to our office.

If you are offered admission, you will then be asked to submit official, final transcripts from all schools attended to the Office of Admissions prior to matriculation.

What does “accredited” mean?

“Accredited” means a regionally accredited institution in the United States or Canada. If your undergraduate degree is from a college or university in the United States or Canada, the college or university must be regionally accredited in order for you to qualify for admission to Emory. For a list of accredited schools, please visit the web site for the Council for Higher Education Accreditation. Look for their “Regional Accrediting Organizations.”

If your degree is from a college in the U.S. or Canada that is not accredited, you are not eligible to apply to Emory School of Medicine until you complete at least 90 semester hours of coursework, including all the course requirements, at a regionally accredited institution.

If your degree is from an institution outside the United States or Canada, you will need to complete one full year of coursework, including 2 semesters of biology (with lab), two semesters of General or Inorganic Chemistry (with lab), two semesters of Organic Chemistry (with lab) and two semesters of Physical Science (with lab) at a regionally accredited college or university in the U.S. or Canada before applying to Emory.

International Students

Do you accept applications from international and/or DACA students?

Yes. International (including Canadian) and DACA students are all welcome to apply.

The admissions process is the same for domestic and international students. All applicants will receive a full review of their file, regardless of citizenship, international or immigration status.

All applicants must plan to complete a four-year undergraduate college degree program. If your undergraduate degree is from a college or university in the United States or Canada, the college or university must be regionally accredited in order for you to qualify for admission to Emory. If your undergraduate degree is from a college outside the United States, you must complete all science course requirements, including 2 semesters of biology with lab, 2 semesters of chemistry with lab, 2 semesters of organic chemistry with lab and 2 semesters of physical science with lab (and English, if English language skills are not strong) at an accredited U.S. or Canadian college.

What financial aid is available to international and/or DACA students?

Please note that citizens of foreign countries are ineligible to receive U.S. federal financial aid, but may be eligible to receive merit-based scholarships.

Permanent residents with I-151, I-551, or I-551C VISAS are eligible for federal financial aid, as well as merit-based scholarships.

All international students are required by Emory University to show proof of ability to pay all four years of tuition prior to becoming admitted—eligibility for scholarship assistance cannot be determined until the student is admitted.

Emory University School of Medicine will provide need-based financial aid, up to the amount of tuition, for MD students who have been granted DACA status.  Upon acceptance, students with DACA status will be provided with instructions for applying for need-based aid. 

In order to be reviewed for financial need, accepted students with DACA status must complete the CSS Profile and submit the IDOC packet (parent and student tax returns).  Since DACA students are not eligible for federal loans, students may also need to apply for private loans.

Are TOEFL scores required?

TOEFL scores are not required; however, all applicants must take the MCAT. Strong performance on the MCAT will demonstrate the required aptitude in English.

After Applying to Emory

After my application is complete, what happens next?

All completed applications will be screened for an interview. If you are invited for an interview, you will be notified by email or telephone, so please be sure to keep AMCAS and the Office of Admissions informed of any changes in your contact information.

Approximately 750 applicants will be invited for an interview between September and February.

We expect to receive over 11,000 applications this year, so less than 10% of all applicants will be interviewed. Those who are not invited for an interview will receive notification in writing in March. Applicants must be interviewed in order to be considered for admission.

Each month between October and February, the Admissions Committee will select interviewed applicants to be accepted. Letters of acceptance are mailed after each Committee meeting.

We operate on a rolling admissions cycle, so if you are interviewed, but not selected for admission at the Committee meeting following your interview, you will still be eligible for selection for admission at all subsequent meetings.

When the last Committee meeting takes place in March, and the final round of acceptance letters are mailed, the Committee will determine which interviewed applicants will be offered Alternate Status. Notification of Alternate Status will be communicated via email. Alternates are accepted throughout the summer until the class is filled.

After my application is complete, how long will it take before I find out if I am invited for an interview?

The Emory School of Medicine conducts interviews from September through February, and we begin extending interview invitations in August. Invitations to interview are extended right up until the end of the season in late February. The order in which applicants are interviewed is largely (although not entirely) based upon how early the application is completed, so it is always a good idea to complete your application as soon as possible.

Interview invitations are extended by email and telephone, so be sure to keep AMCAS and our office updated with any contact information changes.

How are applicants screened for an interview?

All the materials and information in an applicant’s file are considered. Although MCAT scores and GPA are the strongest indicators, exceptional letters of recommendation, college and community involvement, and significant experience in a clinical setting are also very important.

How many alternates are accepted each year?

This number varies from year to year and depends upon the decisions of the initially accepted applicants. As we receive withdrawals from accepted students, we look to our alternates to fill the class. Some years we accept less than 10 alternates. Other years we have accepted 30 from the alternate group.

Can I check the status of my application online?

No.  And please do not call the Office of Admission to “check on the status of your application”.

Once your application is complete, there is no change in the status of your application unless you are invited for an interview. Once your application has been completed it will remain in review throughout the interview season. No one who has completed a Supplemental Application is rejected during the interview season.

What if I have new information to add to my application file?

Please be sure to keep AMCAS updated with any changes to your contact information.

Updates to your Supplemental Application are accepted, though in text format only. To update an application, please log in to your Supplemental Application and select the “STATUS” tab; then  “Update My Application”, and enter your update in the textbox provided. Please note that only text updates will be accepted. The application does not have functionality for uploaded attachments of any kind.

If I am a current applicant, can I make an appointment with someone in the Admissions Office to discuss my application?

With an applicant pool of over 11,000, it is impossible to meet with all who would like to discuss their application. If you would like to address a particular issue with your application you should submit a request in writing to the Office of Admissions via email ([email protected]).

Financial Aid

How can I find out if I qualify for scholarships?

We cannot tell you in advance whether or not you qualify. Need-based loans and scholarships are awarded based on the results of completed financial applications (see question below), and only after an applicant is accepted.

What financial aid forms do you require?

Interviewed candidates who will need consideration for financial aid or documentation for loans must complete the PROFILE and the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA). We highly recommended that all interviewed candidates complete these forms. Upon acceptance to Emory, financial consideration can be provided in a timely manner only if the required documentation is already on file with the Emory University Financial Aid Office.

The PROFILE can be completed online, using code 0140.
The FAFSA can be completed on-line, using code 001564.

Can I meet with a financial aid counselor?

Once an applicant is accepted, he or she may speak to a counselor in the Emory Office of Financial Aid.

Already in Medical School

How do I apply for a clinical rotation at Emory?

Students currently enrolled in an AAMC member medical school or an international medical school may apply online for up to two 4-week clinical rotations at Emory. Refer to Visiting Medical Students for more information

Do you accept transfer students?

Potential applicants for transfer from other accredited US or Canadian medical schools will only be considered at the request of the Dean or the Education Dean of the medical school in which the student is currently enrolled. This communication from the Dean of the potential applicant’s medical school must be submitted in writing to the Dean of Admissions at Emory School of Medicine, and must include a detailed description of the reason for transfer. The Dean of Admissions will consider such requests on a case by case basis; student requests for transfer will not be considered.Doctor of Medicine (MD)

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Emory University School of Medicine100 Woodruff CircleAtlanta, GA  30322 USA

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MD Admissions

Thank you for your interest in Emory School of Medicine. Below you will find all the details needed to apply to our MD programs. You may also find answers on our Frequently Asked Questions page.MD Admission FAQ

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A Note to Applicants for Fall 2022

In this time of uncertainty, we realize that many of you may need to reschedule your MCAT exams, adjust your course plan, and/or cancel clinical experiences. Some of you – or your loved ones – will be personally affected by this global pandemic. Our Admissions Committee assures you that these unforeseen circumstances will be understood in the context of the current situation. We will accept pass/fail courses, as well as online courses, toward our course requirements.

We will accept all of your MCAT scores administered throughout the year, but we strongly recommend that you take the exam as early as possible.  It is important to both apply early and to know your MCAT scores when you submit your AMCAS application.  This will allow you to apply to schools where your application will be competitive.  Please also remember that you must meet our MCAT prescreening criteria in order to receive an invitation to complete the Emory Supplemental Application (See Step 3 for more details.)

The 2021-2022 Interview Season will begin in September and end in late February and will be conducted remotely again this year. 

Please stay safe and healthy.

How to Apply

Application Review Process

All completed applications will be reviewed and will remain in review until the end of the interview season (September – February). We cannot guarantee the time frame in which your application will be reviewed – only that it will be reviewed thoroughly. No completed applicant will be rejected during the interview season and the ONLY decision that is made during this time is the decision to invite for an interview. If you are selected for an interview, you will be contacted by email or telephone.

It is extremely critical that you keep your contact information updated with AMCAS during this time. Please also let the Office of Admissions know if you will be out of the country or unreachable by telephone or email for any period of time during the interview season (September – February).

A personal interview is required to be considered for acceptance – there are no exceptions. (Due to the high volume of applications we receive from exceptional candidates each year, it is impossible to interview all qualified applicants. Consequently, failure to be offered an interview is not an indication that an applicant is unsuited for a medical career.)


The Admissions Committee meets monthly from October to February. If you are accepted, you will be notified via regular U.S. mail. Applicants will NOT be notified by email or telephone.

Emory School of Medicine operates on a rolling admission cycle. If you are not selected for admission at the first Committee meeting following your interview day, your application will remain in consideration at all subsequent meetings. No completed applicant will be rejected during the interview season.

If you are accepted, you will be asked to confirm your spot in the incoming class within two weeks of the receipt of your acceptance letter. No admissions deposit is required.

Throughout the spring and summer prior to matriculation, accepted students are required to submit the following (more details will be provided to accepted students):

  • Final, official transcripts from all schools attended (even if credits were transferred to another institution)
  • A medical history, separate physical examination report, and an updated immunization record (Emory School of Medicine forms must be used)
  • Notarized Georgia Certificate of Residence (for residents of the State of Georgia only)
  • Release of criminal background check and drug screening results to Emory
  • Waiver of health insurance (if not purchasing the Emory student health insurance)
  • Required online training courses prior to Orientation

A Few Pointers

Do not wait until the deadline

It is to your advantage to submit your AMCAS application and, if you are selected to receive one, your Emory Supplemental Application as early as possible. The earlier your applications are completed, the earlier your file can be placed in review with our Admissions Committee. Your file cannot be reviewed until we have received all of the following materials:

  • Verified AMCAS Application
  • Emory Supplemental Application (with fee payment and photo)
  • MCAT scores (sent by AMCAS)
  • All letters of recommendation (via the AMCAS Letter Service)

Consider your competitiveness

We expect to receive more than 10,000 applications for our entering class of only 138 students—that means your application must be as competitive as possible. We fully consider all applicants based upon their entire application, which includes all academic achievements, letters of recommendation, community involvement, leadership, exposure to patients in a clinical setting and extracurricular activities. However, a solid foundation in the sciences and a strong GPA and MCAT are important in order to be a competitive applicant.

Keep your AMCAS file updated

Keep your AMCAS file updated with any changes in your contact information. Changes submitted through AMCAS will automatically download to our database. You will be given an opportunity to report other updates (new grades, publications, awards, activities, etc.) when you complete the Emory Supplemental Application. Subsequent updates may be added to your application electronically as well.Doctor of Medicine (MD)

Contact UsEmory University School of MedicineOffice of Admissions100 Woodruff Circle Suite 231Atlanta, GA 30322404-727-5660Fax: 404-727-5456[email protected]

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How to Get Into Emory Medical School: Requirements and Strategies

Learn the Emory Medical School ranking and admissions strategies, plus how to approach the Emory secondary application essays (examples included)


Part 1: Introduction

Part 2: Emory Medical School Programs

Part 3: How hard is it to get into Emory Medical School?

Part 4: Emory Medical School secondary application essays (examples included) 

Part 5: Emory Medical School interview


Part 1: Introduction

When you think of Atlanta, thoughts of Southern hospitality, the civil rights movement, or peaches might come to mind. But Emory Medical School, whose history predates the Civil War, puts Atlanta on the map as a place of medical innovation and discovery. Through its many scientific partnerships, including one with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Emory leads the way in training physicians who detect, treat, and prevent diseases in local and global communities. 

The Emory Medical School rankings—#24 in Research and #25 in Primary Care by U.S. News and World Report—make it the best medical school in Georgia. As an Emory student, you’ll be taught to see medicine as a means to address social justice issues and promote the wellbeing of patients and families. From the first week of classes, you’ll gain clinical exposure in outpatient clinics and community centers, including a week-long shadowing experience, called the “Week on the Wards.” Emory’s unique curriculum incorporates a five-month Discovery Phase midway through clerkships, which gives you the opportunity to pursue independent research or expand your study internationally. 

If you’re passionate about making a difference in medicine and committed to understanding the barriers to healthcare facing our communities, Emory Medical School is the premier place for you. Continue reading to discover Emory’s medical programs, acceptance rate, and admissions requirements. We’ll also provide strategies for the Emory secondary essays, including full-length examples, and prepare you for the Emory interview, based on 15+ years of experience helping students get accepted.


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Part 2: Emory Medical School Programs

Emory Medical School MD programs

There are several degree options available at Emory Medical School:

Emory Medical School costs

For the 2020-2021 academic year, the tuition at Emory Medical School is $51,000. With the addition of room, board, transportation, supplies, and additional indirect costs, the total cost of attendance comes to approximately $88,000.

Emory offers nearly 70 institutional scholarships to its students, some based on demonstrated financial need, while others are based on merit and community service. On average, Emory students graduate with $182,000 of total student loan debt, which is below the national average for medical students, as reported by the National Center for Education Statistics.

A small number of Emory students are fortunate to receive full-tuition scholarships. The Woodruff Fellowship covers tuition and an additional living stipend for four years of study. All matriculants are considered for this award without needing to submit an additional application, but only four MD and two MD/PhD students are chosen as recipients each year. 


Part 3: How hard is it to get into Emory Medical School? 

Emory Medical School acceptance rate

Being the top-ranked medical school in Georgia, it’s not easy to get accepted to Emory. 9,019 students applied for a seat in the Emory Medical School class of 2024. Of those applicants, 661 received an invitation to interview, and 139 students ultimately matriculated. Emory Medical School’s current acceptance rate is 4 percent.

Of the 139 matriculated students in the class of 2024, 59 were men and 80 were women.

Emory Medical School requirements

The average GPA and MCAT score for accepted Emory students demonstrate the high level of competition found in the applicant pool.

  • Average cumulative GPA: 3.7
  • Average composite MCAT: 514.6 (approximately the 90th percentile)

All applicants must have taken the MCAT within four years of the semester they plan to matriculate. International applicants must complete their science requirements at regionally accredited universities in the U.S.

The AMCAS application deadline is October 15, and the deadline to submit the Emory secondary application is December 1. However, because Emory operates on a rolling admissions system, we highly recommend submitting your applications much sooner than the deadline. For optimal admission consideration, you should aim to submit your AMCAS application in May and your secondaries in June or July. 

One of the Emory Medical School requirements is applicants must have experience in a clinical setting, although it need not be paid medical experience. Emory looks for students who demonstrate high academic achievement and leadership potential, as well as a strong motivation to practice medicine. Many applicants use their extracurricular involvements to illustrate possession of these qualities. Another way to showcase your strengths and prove you’re uniquely suited for Emory Medical School is by writing compelling secondary essays.

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Part 4: Emory Medical School secondary application essays (examples included)

After you submit your AMCAS application, you’ll want to start working on your secondaries for Emory Medical School. You have five questions to answer when completing the secondary application to Emory, and while they’re not overly lengthy, you’ll want to give yourself plenty of time to devote to these statements. Beyond your medical school personal statement, these secondaries are the best opportunity for you to persuade the admissions committee that you belong at Emory Medical School.

Question #1: List your entire curriculum plan for the current academic year. If you are not currently in school, please briefly describe your plans for the coming year. (200 Words)

If you’re applying as you head into your final year of undergraduate study, all you have to do is list your curriculum. Include your courses and the unit amounts. Organize the classes by each semester or trimester, listing them in order of medical relevance. For instance, you should list your med school prerequisites first, followed by any science or health electives, and lastly any miscellaneous major coursework or electives.

This is a good reminder that it matters what you take your senior year of college. The Emory Medical School admissions committee will be more impressed by applicants taking courses related to their career or personal goals—for example, foreign language, health policy, or sociology electives—than by applicants phoning it in with easy courses. Be sure your curriculum plan makes sense with the overall theme of your application and represents who you are as a future physician.

If you’re entering a gap year as you submit your application, you’ll want to describe your plans and clearly articulate the goals you’ve set for yourself during your gap year. Show how the activities you’ve planned for your gap year will empower you to be a better medical student and the ideal candidate for Emory Medical School.

Here’s an example:

The summer after my sophomore year, I attended a study abroad trip to Costa Rica. I quickly fell in love with the country and its friendly, welcoming people. But I was taken aback by the lack of resources available at the rural medical clinic we visited. As soon as the trip ended, I started searching for opportunities to return as a volunteer and improve the health of the communities I had visited. This upcoming year, I have arranged to become a healthcare volunteer for 30 weeks in San Jose, Costa Rica. The majority of my time will be spent working directly with patients—distributing medication, providing intake support, leading healthy living workshops, and offering companionship. I will also participate in week-long vaccination programs reaching nearby underserved areas. I chose to pursue this experience so I can better understand the healthcare obstacles facing global communities and search for solutions that promote public health. I hope to gather relevant information that could be used as the basis for an international research project during my Discovery Phase at Emory. The healthcare and patient experience I plan to gain in Costa Rica will move me closer to my ultimate goal of becoming an internationally-focused physician. 

The applicant is wise here to connect their gap year experience with an opportunity they plan to pursue at Emory Medical School. Because Emory encourages its students to be devoted to community service and improving health in global communities, the applicant highlights these aspects of their gap year activities—painting them as a perfect fit for Emory’s program.

Questions #2: Briefly describe your health-related experiences. Be sure to include important experiences that are in your AMCAS application, as well as any recent experiences. (200 Words)

This question tends to frustrate many Emory applicants, who wonder why the admissions committee would want them to repeat the information they wrote in their AMCAS Work and Activities section. While you might go over the same experiences you’ve already described, don’t fall into the trap of thinking you can copy and paste your activity descriptions into this essay and call it a day. Instead, take this opportunity to argue why you, rather than thousands of other applicants, will become the best physician and how your experiences and passions are ideally suited for Emory.

You want to weave a theme through your health-related experiences. Choose a quality or passion to demonstrate—one that resonates with the values of Emory Medical School. What has been your goal as you pursued various health-related activities? What drove you to each experience? What did you get out of them?  

Here’s an example:

Discovering innovative cancer treatments and improving patient outcomes are my primary medical career goals. As an undergraduate, I shadowed Dr. Putnam, a clinical oncologist who amazed me at her ability to explain complex medical concepts in an understandable, compassionate way to patients in crisis. She showed me how vital communication and empathy are in treating cancer patients. Hoping to witness the scientific aspect of cancer treatment, I asked Dr. Putnam if I could assist with the Phase II clinical trial she was conducting. I helped scribe patient interviews, analyze data, and prepare the results. I loved combining scientific discovery with patient care in this clinical trial, and I hope as an Emory student I can assist with trials conducted at the Winship Cancer Institute. To further understand the experience of cancer patients, I volunteer my time driving patients to and from their radiation and chemo appointments. These individuals consistently impress me with their humor and optimism in the face of discouraging diagnoses. Learning about their daily struggles has prepared me to become a better oncologist and patient advocate. Emory offers the premier training and opportunities I seek to further my goal of advancing the battle against cancer.

This essay is a success because it clearly articulates the applicant’s medical goals and shows how each of their health-related experiences supports their future career as an oncologist. The applicant is also able to show their motivation for pursuing each activity and what they learned from the experience. And of course, they are wise to connect their past experience with what they hope to be involved in at Emory Medical School. Drawing these connections makes the applicant look like an even better candidate to the admissions committee.

Question #3: Briefly describe your interest in Emory and the Emory degree program you have selected. (200 Words)

This is a standard “why Emory” question, so start by doing in-depth research on the medical program and its unique features. Examine Emory Medical School’s mission and values, its curriculum, its faculty, and its research centers until you find something that excites you and aligns with your medical goals.

However, you don’t want to spend 200 words describing the program or research you’re interested in pursuing. And you don’t want to write a simple “Emory is so great” essay, either. Your answer should include evidence of your personal and educational experiences that make you an excellent fit for Emory Medical School. Remember, the point of these secondary essays is to communicate something impactful about yourself to the admissions committee so they’ll be convinced you’re the ideal candidate. Use specific anecdotes to demonstrate how you’ll take advantage of and contribute to Emory’s programs. 

I remember the mix of horror and fascination I felt while following the 2014 Ebola outbreak. I couldn’t believe something microscopic could wreak such havoc on the human body. When Ebola spread to the United States, I learned about Emory and the Serious Communicable Diseases Unit. I was inspired by the medical professionals who carefully and compassionately treated Ebola patients. I began studying the history and prevention of viruses, gradually forming the goal to center my medical career around infectious diseases. I’ve focused my undergraduate electives on epidemiology, including a viral pathogenesis course where my capstone project was creating containment plans for the 2002 SARS outbreak. As a research assistant, I gained insight into preventative efforts by supporting the development of new vaccine vectors and antiviral therapies. I hope to study at Emory and utilize its connections to the CDC, particularly by gaining experience at the Emory Infectious Diseases Clinic. During my Discovery phase, I would love to conduct research on viral diseases under the mentorship of Dr. Mehta, whose research on Ebola has deepened our understanding of contagions. Emory’s curriculum, connections, and affiliated clinics offer me the ideal path to pursue my goals of treating and preventing infectious diseases.

This essay works well because it reveals the applicant’s first introduction to Emory Medical School and their related medical interest. It maps out how the applicant has pursued their interest in the classroom and through extracurriculars. The strongest part of this essay is when the applicant references a specific clinic they would like to work at and names a faculty member they would like to research under. The admissions committee can clearly envision the applicant’s intended path if invited to become a student at Emory Medical School. 

Question #4: What do you consider to be the role of the physician in the community? (200 Words)

Your answer here should be more than a reflective piece. Offer the Emory Medical School admissions committee an anecdote to demonstrate your point. Your response here should include a clear thesis statement followed by numerous pieces of evidence to support it. The Emory admissions website recommends students include stories about their face-to-face experiences with patient-doctor relationships in their essays—this is the ideal space for you to incorporate such a story.

Take some time to consider how your conception of a physician’s role aligns with the values of Emory. Explore the description of Emory Medical School’s MD curriculum to understand the types of physicians they want to produce. Then mull over your personal and medical experiences to find the best stories and examples to illustrate your stance.

Here’s an example essay for this prompt:

I believe physicians serve as educators and health advocates in the community. The summer after my freshman year, I shadowed the family doctor in my hometown. That’s when I began to understand the wide scope of a physician’s role. Dr. Wyatt made a point to educate his patients during every appointment. He explained everything in simple, understandable terms, patiently teaching his patients about their presenting issues and the available remedies. And Dr. Wyatt’s work didn’t end at the doors of his practice. Wanting me to get the full experience of a rural physician, he brought me along on several of his community service ventures. He taught health classes at the library and volunteered at a summer camp to teach kids about medicine. Together we attended a city hall meeting where he advocated for putting healthier vending machines in our local schools. By the end of the summer, I learned that excellent physicians don’t truly clock out at the end of their shift. Their entire life is devoted to educating their neighbors and advocating for the health of their community. I am eager to take on this responsibility and improve my community as a future physician.

This essay is successful because the applicant states their thesis upfront and uses plenty of evidence to back up their claim. The thesis also gives the applicant an advantage by supporting the Emory Medical School values of community service, promoting public health, and preventing disease.  

Question #5: If you have any updates or new information to report since you have submitted your AMCAS primary application, please briefly describe below. (200 Words)

Only answer this question if you have updates or new information to share. If you submitted your AMCAS application and immediately started working on your secondaries for Emory Medical School, it’s possible you don’t have anything to report. After all, we do encourage students to submit their secondary applications in July—not leaving much room for updates to develop if you submitted the AMCAS application in May.

However, if you’ve initiated any new relevant activities that you didn’t include in your AMCAS Work and Activities section, this is your chance to inform Emory Medical School of what you’re doing, giving yourself every possible advantage when being considered for admission. Follow the regular description format you used on the AMCAS—include your responsibilities, qualities demonstrated, and the impact you’re making.

If there have been any changes or developments in your ongoing activities that further demonstrate your potential to be a physician, you can use this essay to update the admissions committee. For instance, you might want to notify them if you’ve earned any distinctions, taken on new responsibilities, or if one of your research papers was recently accepted for publication. 

Taken altogether, your secondary essays should offer the admissions committee a detailed picture of your strengths, experiences, and aptitude for the field of medicine. If backed up by competitive stats and strong extracurriculars, you’ll increase your odds of receiving an invitation to interview for Emory Medical School.


Part 5: Emory Medical School interview

If you are invited to interview at Emory Medical School, be proud that you’re among the less than 10 percent of students who make it to this stage of the application process. During the 2020–2021 application cycle, all interviews will be held virtually.

Despite the virtual format, prepare for a full interview day. You’ll have many opportunities throughout the day to speak with current Emory students, admissions staff, and fellow interviewees. Demonstrate your enthusiasm for Emory and the specific programs that interest you. It wouldn’t be unheard of for the admissions committee to ask students and staff what their impressions were of the interviewees, so making a positive impression might increase your admissions odds!

You’ll participate in two medical school interviews—one is a group interview and the other is a one-on-one interview with an Emory faculty member. The best ways to prepare are to thoroughly research Emory and its programs, especially the ones related to your intended area of study. Look at specific research conducted by faculty and be ready to discuss the implications. Review your own application and statements as well so you can be prepared to answer questions about your experiences or the personal stories you included in your essays.

Through everything, keep the mission and values of Emory Medical School in mind—reimagining medicine, promoting health, and making a difference. If you can demonstrate to your interviewers that you’re uniquely suited to benefit from and contribute to Emory’s program, you will greatly improve your chances of getting accepted.

Final thoughts

Applying to Emory Medical School may be daunting considering its ranking and acceptance rate. But attending Emory, learning from leading scientists and doctors, engaging in outstanding clinical opportunities, and further developing your own medical goals will prepare you to be the kind of physician who revolutionizes the fields of medicine and healthcare. By emphasizing your qualities that match Emory throughout your secondary essays and in your interview, you’ll make yourself a stand-out candidate and increase your odds of getting into Emory Medical School.

About the Author

Dr. Shirag Shemmassian is the Founder of Shemmassian Academic Consulting and one of the world’s foremost experts on medical school admissions. For nearly 20 years, he and his team have helped thousands of students get into medical school using his exclusive approach.

THERE’S NO REASON TO STRUGGLE THROUGH THE MED SCHOOL ADMISSIONS PROCESS ALONE, ESPECIALLY WITH SO MUCH ON THE LINE. SCHEDULE YOUR COMPLIMENTARY 30-MINUTE CONSULTATION TO ENSURE YOU LEAVE NOTHING TO CHANCE.https://calendly.com/shirag-shemmassian/30min?embed_domain=www.shemmassianconsulting.com&embed_type=InlineDr. ShemmassianCommentMedical School1 Likes Share

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We’re covering everything you need to know as you consider applying to the Emory School of Medicine. You’ll learn about enrollment rates, application deadlines, average MCAT scores, tuition, curriculum, and more.

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Located in the historic Druid Hills neighborhood of Atlanta, Georgia, the Emory University School of Medicine is one of the nation’s most well-respected medical programs. The medical college that would become the Emory School of Medicine was founded in 1854, and in 1898 it merged with the Southern Medical College to become the Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons. The school later joined the Atlanta Medical School and became the Emory University School of Medicine in 1915. It is affiliated with Grady Memorial Hospital, the Atlanta Veterans Affairs Medical Center, and Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta. Currently, about one-fourth of physicians practicing in Georgia are Emory alumni.
The school has 556 current students, many of whom are nontraditional, meaning that they waited at least a year between undergraduate education and medical school. The faculty to student ratio is 3.8:1, so students can expect plenty of individual attention and support. With a commitment to fostering a diverse and inclusive culture, Emory encourages students of all backgrounds to apply. The school also recognizes the human impact of studying medicine; it maintains a student wellness program aimed at helping med students manage stress and lead a healthy lifestyle throughout their studies.
The Emory University School of Medicine emphasizes cutting-edge research aimed at advancing the field of medicine and improving patient care. With ties to University departments like chemistry and business, the school is able to craft an interdisciplinary approach that finds solutions to longstanding problems. A culture that encourages leading edge, translational, and current research helps students graduate with the skills to provide quality health care in every stage of their careers. 
Emory’s MD curriculum was designed to promote lifelong learning and physicians who are empowered to set their own educational goals. The program strives to produce clinicians who are active problem solvers and who can apply scientific principles in a clinical setting. Graduates emerge prepared to become leaders in their respective fields and use their medical training to deliver outstanding patient care and address issues of social justice.
Multidisciplinary research facilities are available at the Woodruff Health Sciences Center, which includes the School of Nursing, Yerkes National Primate Research Center, Rollins School of Public Health, Winship Cancer Institute, and Emory Healthcare. Emory also brings commercially promising medical breakthroughs to the market through the Office of Technology Transfer, which has launched 89 startup companies related to medical devices, software, drug discovery, and diagnostics.


The MD program is structured around patient care, with clinical experience built in from the very first week—earlier than is usual for most medical programs. Active learning and clinical training are the foundation of Emory’s MD program, while medical research is another highly emphasized aspect. Rotations begin in the middle of the second year, giving students valuable hands-on instruction in 14 disciplines before they decide on an area of specialization. Students can also pursue an MD and PhD concurrently.
At the start of their med school careers, Emory students are divided into four Societies, each of which is named after a historical physician. There are four Small Group Advisors in each Society. Students form close relationships with their Society and Advisor during the first months of medical school, ensuring that they have a network of support throughout their studies. They meet twice a week in small groups to learn about clinical care, problem-solving, ethics, preventive medicine, and diagnostic thinking.
The curriculum unfolds in four phases over four years. Phase One, Foundations of Medicine, lasts for 18 months. After a weeklong clinical shadowing experience, students spend four months learning about healthy human physiology before they begin to study diseases of organ systems. Students meet in groups to discuss professional ethics, communication, and other important skills. They begin to see patients in outpatient clinics as part of a longitudinal experience.
Phase Two is Application of Medical Sciences. During this time, Emory students spend 12 months completing rotations in the following fields: Surgery, Medicine, Pediatrics, Psychiatry, Neurology, Obstetrics & Gynecology, Radiology, Primary Care, Dermatology, Ophthalmology, Palliative Care, and Anesthesiology. The third phase is Discovery, during which students engage in hypothesis-driven research under the guidance of a faculty member. This phase lets students focus on their medical research for five uninterrupted months, and many students publish their work in peer-reviewed journals at its completion.
Phase Four, Translation of Medical Sciences, is a time for students to transition to professional physicians. There are required rotations in Emergency Medicine, Critical Care Medicine (ICU), and a sub-internship in Surgery, Medicine, or Pediatrics during Phase Four. It concludes with a month-long Capstone course that includes lectures, panels, and workshops designed to give graduates the skills and information they need to become successful residents.
Students also engage in a four-year structured learning experience called Community Learning and Social Medicine. During this course, med students work with community-based organizations to help disadvantaged populations.


Emory researchers and physicians strive to create new breakthroughs in the medical field. Here are some of their discoveries:

  • Made advances in the treatment of strokes
  • Created the Emory Cardiac Toolbox for the interpretation of images of the beating heart
  • Invented new drugs for the treatment of AIDS
  • Discovered a way to safely treat post-Ebola cataracts
  • Developed balloon angioplasty
  • Uncovered a link between antidepressant treatment resistance and inflammation
  • Used advanced imaging techniques to understand the structure of the measles virus
  • Found that some infant formulas pose a risk to babies with a metabolic disorder
  • Developed a new treatment for antibiotic-resistant infections
  • Conducted research aimed at creating a biological pacemaker



In the 2018-2019 admissions cycle, 7,790 candidates applied to Emory School of Medicine. 668 applicants received an interview (8.6% interview rate), and 136 ultimately enrolled.


While Emory School of Medicine doesn’t release its acceptance rate, the enrollment rate for the class of 2023 was approximately 1.7%.


Tuition is $51,000 per year as of 2019. Scholarships and financial aid are available for qualifying applicants.


Here is the application cycle for the Emory School of Medicine:

  • Early June: AMCAS application opens
  • October 15: AMCAS application deadline
  • December 1: Emory Supplemental Application and letters of recommendation deadline
  • April 30: Final decision deadline for MD and MD/PhD students accepted to both programs
  • July 1: Deadline to select Commit to Enroll

The application fee is $120.
Emory School of Medicine operates on a rolling admission cycle. If your application is not selected at the first Committee meeting after your interview, your application will remain in consideration at all subsequent meetings. Completed applications will not be rejected during interview season.


For applicants accepted in the 2018-2019 admissions cycle, the median undergraduate GPA was 3.7 and the mean composite MCAT score was 514.


The most popular specialties chosen by Emory graduating students in 2019 were:

  • Internal Medicine
  • Emergency Medicine
  • Anesthesiology
  • General Surgery
  • Obstetrics & Gynecology
  • Pediatrics

Students also matched into programs in urology, ophthalmology, and military residencies.
Graduates from the class of 2019 went on to become residents at Brown, Duke, Harvard, Johns Hopkins, Yale, New York University, University of Pittsburgh, University of Michigan, Mayo Clinic, Northwestern, University of Pennsylvania, and University of Washington. Thirty students out of 116 matched with residencies at Emory.
Other recent locations include: Jefferson Wills Eye Hospital, Dartmouth, University of Texas, UC San Francisco, and UC San Diego.

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Emory Medical School - Get Accepted with the Cracking Med School Admissions Team


Hi premeds! This page serves as a high-yield resource for Emory Medical School Admissions. The information from this page is a GOLDEN resource. We’ve compiled it from Emory Medical School acceptance rate data, the Emory University School of Medicine website, and most importantly, from Emory medical school students themselves! You will have facts such as admissions statistics, but you’ll get an insider perspective about the curriculum.

Whether you’re comparing medical schools that you have been accepted to, preparing for an interview, or wanting to learn more about Emory Medical School admissions, keep reading!


The most common reasons we’ve heard from students:

  • Community based medicine and projects
  • Very nice community and extremely nice people
  • Cheaper cost of living
  • Excellent medical education
  • Faculty always receptive to feedback


Get In


The Emory Medical School secondary application has a few essays that require more time and thought. In particular, the question “What do you consider to be the role of the physician in the community?” is thought-provoking and should not be copied from other secondary applications. 

Emory Medical School - Get Accepted with the Cracking Med School Admissions Team

Emory Medical School Secondary Application Essay Prompts (2020-2021):

Essay 1) List your entire curriculum plan for the current academic year. If you are not currently in school, please briefly describe your plans for the coming year. (200 words)

Essay 2) Briefly describe your health-related experiences. Be sure to include important experiences that are in your AMCAS application, as well as any recent experiences. (200 words)

Essay 3) Briefly describe your interest in Emory and the Emory degree program you have selected. (200 words)

Essay 4) What do you consider to be the role of the physician in the community? (200 words)

Essay 5) If you have any updates or new information to report since you have submitted your AMCAS primary application, please briefly describe below. (200 words)

If you have questions about the Emory Medical School secondary application, email us at [email protected] or contact us.


Get the Cracking Med School Admissions team’s expertise through our secondary essay editing packages. If you have questions, email us at [email protected] or contact us.SECONDARY ESSARY EDITING


Emory Medical School interviews are one-on-one traditional format.Based on our students’ experiences, they ask common medical school interview questions and questions related to why you want to serve the Georgia population. 

To ace your traditional interview, you need to know how to answer common medical school interview questions. It’s important to practice, practice, practice.

Cracking Med Resources for Interviews:

Contact us if you want to schedule a mock interview with our Cracking Med School Admissions team! Take a look at our interview packages.SCHEDULE A MOCK INTERVIEW


If you are prepared, the interview gives you the perfect opportunity to standout and shine by sharing with people what you are passionate about.

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  • Emory Medical School Average GPA: 3.7
  • Emory Medical School Average MCAT Score: 514 (128 chemical & physical / 128 critical analysis / 129 biological & biochemical / 129 psychological, social)


  • Average Emory University Medical School USMLE Step 1 Score: 231
  • Average Emory University Medical School USMLE Step 2 Score: 251

Source: U.S. News Graduate School Rankings 2021


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How to Get Into Emory Medical School – Know the Curriculum

Emory Medical School Curriculum Overview: 

Overview: You spend 1.5 years doing pre-clinical courses and then study for USMLE Step 1. Then, during years 2.5 – 3.5, you do clinical rotations. You then have 1/2 a year to do whatever scholarly research or project you desire. Your project can be in creative writing, health policy, medical education, bench research, or community health.

Emory Medical School Pre-Clinical Curriculum:

As an Emory Medical School student, you do your pre-clinical years in 1.5 years. During your first week of medical school, you shadow doctors for a week. Then, you start learning clinical skills in small groups. Anatomy course is both dissection, but you get to follow along with an electronic dissection of the human body. After 1/2 of your first year, you start learning human pathophysiology and disease through organ systems.

Starting your first year, you start a longitudinal clinic where you spend one afternoon a week working with a doctor. You do this throughout all four years of medical school and you get to know a patient panel well and follow them through their disease courses.

You spend time studying for Step 1 after your pre-clinic year and then you start your clinical rotations.

Unique highlights about pre-clinical years:

  • Start medical school with 1 week of shadowing doctors in the hospital
  • 1.5 years
  • Anatomy with an electronic curriculum
  • Many faculty have connections with the CDC (Center for Disease Control)
  • Pass/Fail
  • Organ-based
  • Start working with your Longitudinal Clinical preceptor and see patients in the community

Taking Time Off:

Emory Med School is flexible with taking time off but most students graduate in 4 years.

Dual Degree Programs Offered at Emory University School of Medicine:

  • MD/PhD
  • MD/MPH
  • MD/MA
  • MD/MBA


We have partnerships with dozens of community-based organizations.Several classmates and I are involved with projects related with the CDC. It’s been very interesting working with the CDC and infectious disease in light of COVID.We were seeing patients from Day 1!I feel like I”m serving my Atlanta, Georgia community.Emory does a very thoughtful job about giving students space to relax and enjoy learning medicine. I love the Discovery Phase 3rd year where people do a scholarly project after finishing 1 year of rotations.We have partnerships with dozens of community-based organizations.Several classmates and I are involved with projects related with the CDC. It’s been very interesting working with the CDC and infectious disease in light of COVID.We were seeing patients from Day 1!I feel like I”m serving my Atlanta, Georgia community.PreviousNext


Emory University Medical School Clinical Curriculum:

During the 2nd year of medical school, students are in clinical rotations. You continue your Longitudinal clerkships.

The core clinical curriculum consists of:

  • Surgery
  • Medicine
  • Pediatrics
  • Psychiatry
  • Neurology
  • OB/GYN
  • Radiology
  • Primary Care
  • Dermatology
  • Ophthalmology
  • Palliative Care
  • Anesthesia

During your fourth year of medical school, you have several weeks of clinical electives, a required Emergency Medicine elective, a required 4-week sub-internship, and 4 weeks of critical care. Lastly, all students spend 4 weeks in a capstone course, which prepares them for residency.

To learn more about Emory’s innovative curriculum, click here.

Unique highlights about clinical years:

  • Continue with your Longitudinal Clinical preceptor throughout
  • 6 months to do a scholarly project in medicine
  • Several partnerships with community-based organizations
  • Required electives in Radiology, Dermatology, Ophthalmology, Palliative Care, and Anesthesiology

Clinical Rotation Sites:

  • Grady Memorial Hospital
  • Emory University Hospital
  • Emory University Hospital Midtown
  • Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta
  • Wesley Woods Center and Geriatric Care Hospital
  • Atlanta Veterans Affairs Medical Center
  • The Emory Clinic


I felt like the clinical curriculum – although longer than other schools… as in more requirements… made me a very skilled clinician.I did rotations throughout different hospitals and I felt like I got a great breadth of experience with various healthcare systems.We have very close ties with the community and help patients connect with community resources.I felt like the clinical curriculum – although longer than other schools… as in more requirements… made me a very skilled clinician.I did rotations throughout different hospitals and I felt like I got a great breadth of experience with various healthcare systems.We have very close ties with the community and help patients connect with community resources.I felt like the clinical curriculum – although longer than other schools… as in more requirements… made me a very skilled clinician.PreviousNext


Where do students live?

Most students live in apartments or rent houses close to Emory Medical School.

Getting around:

You will need a car, especially for your clinical rotation sites. 


Financial Considerations:

Emory Medical School gives many grants, financial-aid and scholarships.

  • Full-time Tuition: ~ $52,000 + ~$27,000 room and board
  • Average indebtedness of graduates: ~$168,000


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How I Got Accepted to Emory School of Medicine


This is just one of a series of blog posts that will feature medical students telling their stories of how they got accepted into medical school. Today, Will shares with us the story of how he got accepted to the Emory School of Medicine.

Will, tell us more about yourself. What initially attracted you to pursue medicine?

I am from Dunwoody, Georgia (outside Atlanta) and went to Vanderbilt for undergrad. I love to run and go out with friends. My dad is an anesthesiologist, so I was exposed to the field of medicine my whole life. My dad didn’t push me to pursue medicine, but I saw how it could be a stable and rewarding profession. Like a lot of people, I saw medicine as a way to combine my intellectual abilities with a desire to help people in a very real way.

In college, I majored in Biology and Art History. The Biology degree helped fulfill a lot of premed requirements, and the Art History was mostly for fun and maybe to stand out from the crowd (plus I got to study in Florence for a summer!). For extracurriculars, I was involved in a fraternity, honor council, tour guides, and a couple volunteer organizations that did teaching and mentoring. I had one summer research experience that resulted in a poster presentation at the end.

Right now, I am finishing my fourth year of medical school and applying to residency for Emergency Medicine.

Further Reading: Pre-Med? Consider Choosing a Social Sciences Major

When and why did you apply to Emory? 

I applied to med school while still in undergrad. Applying straight from undergrad made me a “traditional” applicant, but I think over half of my class at Emory took time before starting med school. I was looking at schools in the Southeast and ended up interviewing at Emory and Medical College of Georgia. I loved Emory because it is a well respected school and in my hometown. Also, Emory was the school my dad went to for med school and the place where my parents met during undergrad.

What are three 3 reasons why you think you got accepted?

The first step to getting in has to be strong grades and MCAT score. I had a GPA good enough for magna cum laude at Vanderbilt and an MCAT score right around Emory’s average. I struggled a bit with a calculus class freshman year. I ended up retaking the course to replace a C with an A. I’m very glad I did. For MCAT prep, I bought one of the online courses and studied for about a month straight. I know some people try spreading out the studying over a semester or two, but I tried to concentrate it all over the summer when I didn’t have other classes.

The second thing that I think helped was demonstrating a passion and interest in humanities that goes beyond the typical pre-med boxes to check. I remember writing my personal essay about running my first marathon with my buddy in college and also about a special connection I had with a high school student that I mentored. Being a doctor is so much more than making a diagnosis or prescribing a treatment. Med schools want to see that you have passion, empathy, and interpersonal skills. Finding a way to show off these traits in the application and interview is important.

The third reason that may have helped me at Emory is a little more unique. My family has very strong personal ties to the university, including three people who have attended Emory med before me. From Emory’s perspective, this history may help demonstrate that I am very interested in their program and I understand what the school is all about. Having family in the area and also family who understands medicine ensures that I will be well supported during the stressful times in med school.

Med schools want to see that you have passion, empathy, and interpersonal skills. Finding a way to show off these traits in the application and interview is important.

How did you feel after the interview?

I felt great after the interview. The school of medicine building was beautiful, and I was impressed by the Dean of Admissions who rattled off fun facts about each applicant. We took a tour of Grady, the hospital downtown where we do most of our rotations. The student tour guides are always energetic and proud to show off their school. I had a one on one interview with a faculty member and a three on three group interview. I thought the interviews went well, even though the group interview format was a little different. It seems like they want to see if you can “play nice” in a group setting.

How did you feel when you got the acceptance call?

I got a call in late May that I was accepted off the waitlist. I was ecstatic and accepted the offer immediately. I would have been happy at Medical College of Georgia, but Emory was definitely my first choice. About a week or two later, I was meeting my future classmates at the housing weekend. Don’t be discouraged if you haven’t heard back from schools until into the spring.

How can others imitate your success?

Put the work in to score well enough to make yourself a competitive applicant. Be realistic about where you have the best chance to get in. Consider other career paths in healthcare if you are a less competitive applicant. Stay positive and remember why you want to do this. Keep in touch with mentors and friends who can support you along the way. Write a compelling personal statement that highlights your best qualities so that schools are dying to meet you.

Stay positive and remember why you want to do this. Keep in touch with mentors and friends who can support you along the way.

About Will

Will is from Dunwoody, Georgia, and attended Vanderbilt for his undergrad where he studied Biology and Art History. Will is in his fourth year of medical school and is applying for residency in Emergency Medicine. In his free time he enjoys running and in his time at Vanderbilt was part of a fraternity, honor council, was a tour guide, and participated in multiple other capacities as a volunteer.

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Emory University School of Medicine

Tuition, GPA, MCAT, and Admission Statistics

Emory University School of Medicine (Medical School at Emory University) is located in Atlanta, GA, founded in 1915. Emory University is Private (not-for-profit), 4 or more years school and offers both undergraduate and graduate programs with total enrollment of 14,458.The average tuition & fees of Emory University School of Medicine is $52,142 for academic year 2020-2021. The acceptance rate is 4.57% and total 143 first-year students enrolled into Emory University School of Medicine. The average GPA of the enrolled students is 3.7 and the average MCAT score is 514.School HomeGA Medical Schools Request Info Save Schoolhttps://googleads.g.doubleclick.net/pagead/ads?client=ca-pub-9280032235888463&output=html&h=280&slotname=5031024275&adk=2136565515&adf=1759893319&pi=t.ma~as.5031024275&w=1200&fwrn=4&fwrnh=100&lmt=1624158081&rafmt=1&psa=1&format=1200×280&url=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.collegetuitioncompare.com%2Fmedical-schools%2Femory-university-school-of-medicine%2F&flash=0&fwr=0&fwrattr=true&rpe=1&resp_fmts=3&wgl=1&uach=WyJXaW5kb3dzIiwiMTAuMCIsIng4NiIsIiIsIjkxLjAuNDQ3Mi4xMTQiLFtdXQ..&dt=1624158081397&bpp=3&bdt=293&idt=95&shv=r20210616&cbv=%2Fr20190131&ptt=9&saldr=aa&abxe=1&cookie=ID%3Dfbb68b2feb52806a-22143827ffc80004%3AT%3D1623884387%3ART%3D1623884387%3AS%3DALNI_MaOcuc1NdUXNjGwXGvzTgqPg0wCZw&correlator=5401364421342&frm=20&pv=2&ga_vid=1179300017.1624155800&ga_sid=1624158082&ga_hid=2128350072&ga_fc=1&u_tz=60&u_his=1&u_java=0&u_h=768&u_w=1366&u_ah=768&u_aw=1366&u_cd=24&u_nplug=3&u_nmime=4&adx=764&ady=635&biw=2728&bih=1390&scr_x=0&scr_y=0&eid=42530671%2C21066429&oid=3&pvsid=1317965750108770&pem=48&ref=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.google.com%2F&eae=0&fc=896&brdim=0%2C0%2C0%2C0%2C1366%2C0%2C0%2C0%2C2732%2C1390&vis=2&rsz=%7Co%7CeEr%7C&abl=NS&pfx=0&fu=128&bc=31&ifi=1&uci=a!1&fsb=1&xpc=v3lNsUZ6kW&p=https%3A//www.collegetuitioncompare.com&dtd=113

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Emory University School of Medicine Directory Information

Emory University School of Medicine was founded in 1915. Emory University School of Medicine is located in 201 Dowman Dr, Atlanta, GA 30322. Emory University is Private (not-for-profit), 4 or more years school and offers both undergraduate and graduate programs with total enrollment of 14,458.There are 644 students at medical school – 290 men and 354 women. Last year, 143 students have enrolled newly to Emory University School of Medicine.

NameEmory University School of Medicine
ADDRESS201 Dowman Dr, Atlanta, GA 30322
School Webhttps://www.med.emory.edu/ 
LCME Accreditation
Next Survey Year2023-24
Initial year of AccreditationOn or prior to 1942

2021 Emory University School of Medicine Tuition & Fees

The 2020-2021 tuition & fees at Emory University School of Medicine is $52,142. This cost is different from the costs of other undergraduate and graduate programs. For major programs other than medical school at Emory University, the average undergraduate tuition & fees is $53,868. The average graduate program tuition & fees is $44,676.The average living costs including room & board and other living expenses is $17,792 when a student lives on-campus (i.e. dormitory, school owned apartment) and $17,792 when a student lives off-campus. Next table summarizes the tuition & fees, and other college costs at Emory University School of Medicine

Tuition & Fees
Medical School Tuition$52,142
General College Costs
Undergraduate Program (non-medical school)$53,868
Graduate Program (non-medical school)$44,676
On-Campus Room & Board$15,242
On-Campus Living Expense$2,550
Off-Campus Room & Board$15,242
Off-Campus Living Expense$2,550


Emory University School of Medicine GPA and MCAT Scores

The average GPA from enrolled students at Emory University School of Medicine is 3.7 and the average MCAT score is 514. Its GPA is higher than average GPA of Georgia medical schools, but lower all medical schools. The MCAT score of Emory University School of Medicine is higher than average MCAT of all medical schools as well as Georgia medical schools.

Emory University School of MedicineGeorgia Medical SchoolsAll Medical Schools
MCAT Scores514508.3510.7

Emory University School of Medicine Acceptance Rate and Admission Statistics

For academic year 2020-2021, total 6,455 students have applied to Emory University School of Medicine and 295 students have accepted to get into the school. Among the admitted students, 143 students have enrolled into the school. The acceptance rate is 4.57% and the yield, also known as enrollment rate, is 48.47% at Emory University School of Medicine.

Number of Students / Percentage
Enrolled (First-year Students)143
Acceptance Rate4.57%
Yield (Enrollment Rate)48.47%
Totla Enrollment644

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