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New York College of Health Professions Admissions Stats

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New York College of Health Professions Admissions Scattergram

(Based on historical self-reported student data)

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Admissions Requirements

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

Application Fees

Undergrad Application Fee
Graduate Application Fee

Special Factors

AP Acceptance: Yes
Credit for Life Experience: Yes

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 New York College of Health Professions

No available data about test scores for New York College of Health Professions

Contact Info

6801 Jericho Tpk Syosset, NY 11791-4413
Phone: (516) 364-0808
General Site:
New York College of Health Professions
  • Located in Syosset, NY
  • Private not-for-profit
  • 804 students enrolled
  • 88% admitted
  • $14,040 annual cost to attend


Student Responses to Review Topic: Tips for Prospective Students
  • 0
  • Anonymous
  • I am a current student here

    Definitely visit the open house and go for an interview. It will help you get a better idea of the school's atmosphere, people and principles.

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  • 0
  • Anonymous
  • I am a current student here

    If you are a professional , I strongly suggest you look at their list of CE classes.

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  • 0
  • None from New York, NY
  • I am researching this school and have visited the campus

    A word of caution! Think long and hard before applying to this place not even fit for dimwits and misfits. I especially made an appointment for a one-on-one meeting with an admissions counselor, instead of an open house, because I had a lot of questions and I wanted the counselor's undivided attention. I made the appointment ahead of time so I could prepare my questions and be ready for the meeting I called the admissions counselor the day before to confirm. She never said she wasn't going to make it nor going to be late. When I told her I was excited to be registering and taking my first step towards being a massage therapist, she didn't match my excitement. I was on time for the meeting, despite delayed trains, heavy rain and my leaving the house late. I was told by a young lady that the admissions counselor was running late. But I was never told by her the day before or anyone else she would no longer be meeting with me. Instead I met with a substitute admissions counselor. I found this unprofessional because when I called the day before, the admissions counselor never said she wasn't going to make it. This meeting was a disappointment. I prepared my paragraph on why I want to study massage therapy many weeks in advance. As I was writing my paragraph on why I want to study massage therapy that I prepared many weeks in advance, this substitute wouldn't let me finish writing my paragraph. She brushed it off as if it wasn't important. As we were filling out the financial aid application, the substitute didn't have the four-digit school code ready. Instead she kept going to the office across the hall and came back with two incorrect school codes. We had to call New York Hesc three times. Due to this, I had to wait seven to ten business days because the fafsa was automatically sent while I was waiting for the correct school code. As I was doing the fafsa, the substitute was constantly texting on the phone and instead pointed to the guide on the right-hand side as help despite my not filling out fafsa in nine years. While making the schedule for fall 2013 courses, I didn't feel involved in the process at all because the substitute never made eye contact, nor was she was listening. I had many questions. the substitute answered my questions in between paperwork. The substitute was uninformed on two questions I felt she should have known the answer to. The first was if internships were paid or not. The second was if the school had a dean's list or not. Her excuse was that there was a new dean and that she knows that there is recognition at graduation. The substitute wanted to do schedule fall 2013 classes before answering questions. This place is more worried about getting you in, then you getting the questions out. Then, in an unusual turn of events, the admissions counselor I spoke with the day before came in to the one-on-one meeting almost three hours later to check on me. Then when this admissions counselor came in, the substitute said if I have any more questions I could ask the admissions counselor while she was there. I felt that the meeting was rushed. The substitute was impatient at times specifically when writing the essay and when I was asking my questions. She was uninformative. She didn't include me nor my concerns during the scheduling process. Then when I let the school know about my experience, the Interim Director of Admissions called in a I-could-care-less-tone only to see if I was still interested in attending the school and not about anything else. Another clown from the admissions dept. called me at about 9:30 at night to see if anyone reached out to me and followed up on me. The guy at the lounge downstairs is gay and flirted with me because I was, as he said, well-dressed for an one-on-one meeting with a counselor. Then there was another guy checking me out as I was getting in the elevator. As a man of God, I don't condone homosexuality. So that also set a bad tone. A word to the wise, I wouldn't even put this place on my list of choices. Look elsewhere!

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  • 0
  • Anonymous
  • I am a current student here

    Meet with admissions and make sure you get the most out of it. Talk to professors, students, graduates, and staff and explore the location to get a feel for the school to see if it is the right one for you.

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  • 0
  • Paul from New York, NY
  • I am a current student here

    I highly recommend that you stop by an open house at any of the four campuses in the New York area so that you may get a â??feelâ?? for the school. Typically, professors, current students, as well as some alumni are there to provide you with any information you may need.

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