Dismiss notification

Interested in this school?

Please type at least the first 4 letters of the school name.

George Mason University Admissions Stats

What Are My Chances?®

What are my chances?® Calculator

The chart below shows your chances of admission to this school, based on the information in your profile.

  • Lower
  • Medium
  • Higher
Estimated Chances

Create a free profile so you can see your chances at George Mason University and thousands of other top colleges.



Not sure if you can get in? Read our Admissions Tips

George Mason University Admissions Scattergram

(Based on historical self-reported student data)

Want to improve your chances?

Use the Cappex Admissions Coach to get tips.

Admissions Requirements

Admissions Tests Required: Required
Completion of College Preparatory Program: Recommended
Recommendations: Recommended
Secondary School GPA: Required
Secondary School Rank: Recommended
Secondary School Record: Required
TOEFL: Required

Application Fees

Undergrad Application Fee
Graduate Application Fee

Special Factors

AP Acceptance: Yes
Credit for Life Experience: No

Test Scores Breakdown

Many colleges put a great deal of weight on student ACT/SAT test scores when considering applications. Cappex can help you see how you rank compared to students who have been accepted to George Mason University

Contact Info

4400 University Drive Fairfax, VA 22030-4444
Phone: (703) 993-2400
Admissions Phone: (703) 993-2400
General Site: www.gmu.edu
Admissions: http://admissions.gmu.edu/
Application: http://admissions.gmu.edu/applyNow/


Student Responses to Review Topic: Tips for Prospective Students
  • 0
  • Abenaa from Dumfries, VA
  • Jul-07-2014 I am a current student here

    Get to know your professors. Attend office hours, go to GTA and TAs for help. Form study groups. Take charge of your education and do whatever it takes to succeed.

    Read More
  • 0
  • Ketki from Riverdale, MD
  • Jun-20-2014 I am a current student here

    In order to get the full experience of Mason, try to join as many clubs and activities as you can. Also, if you are an out of state student, this will give you something to do because the majority of Mason students are commuters. So, during the weekends, students living on campus have nothing to do, so being involved in activities would be great. Also, some students don't like the fact that we don't have a football game. Fortunately, I'm not a fan of sports so this didn't really bother me, but if you are a football fan this may upset you.

    Read More
  • 0
  • Allen from Woodbridge, VA
  • Jun-18-2014 I am accepted here and planning to attend soon

    I would suggest finding out what you want to do at the college, from your major to your life outside of college classes before coming to George Mason. It will help you figure out what kind of person you seek out to be. In addition, the International program that Mason has is just as good as any other college, if not better. The options for you at Mason are endless when it comes down to how you want to live as a student at Mason, so look at your options at Mason, and make the best one suited for you because I am certain that George Mason University will be suitable for your desires and needs.

    Read More
  • 0
  • Autumn from Las Vegas, NV
  • Jun-11-2014 I am a current student here

    A good school to attend if you are in state. If you are looking for the stereotypical college experience with a ton of partying and wild nights, this isnt really the school. The town is not college friendly but full a wealthy people who would prefer not having a college in its town.

    Read More
  • 0
  • Loretta from Woodbridge, VA
  • May-31-2014 I am a current student here

    Do not base your class schedule around ratemyprofessor.com; doing assignments on time, studying 20 hours a week, and not being afraid to get help is what it takes to succeed at George Mason. If you fail a course, do not make excuses that the professor did not do his or her job - there will always be students that prove that theory wrong, and it is not the end of the world. Pick yourself up and try again. Do thorough research of all the majors available to you and even graduate programs you might want. You don't want to invest three years into a degree and than find out that wonderful graduate program only accepts science degrees or humanities degrees, etc.. If you're transferring in, double and triple-check on your transfer credits; I could have avoided physics 1 and 2 and cell biology and applied that money elsewhere.

    Read More