UCAT

Sitting the UCAT exam is an important part of your medical school application and you would have to have completed this before you submit your UCAS application. If you are a prospective medical student who has applied to universities for entry in 2019, you will likely have already sat the exam before October of 2018, and as such, you might be wondering where you stand in your score and how you compare to the rest of the cohort of applicants. In that case, have a read below, we have compiled this information for you to refer to.
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The University Clinical Aptitude Test (UCAT) is one of the key components of a medical school application for the majority of medical schools in the UK, and as of recently, in several other countries, too. Once you sit the UCAT and receive your results, you will be faced with an important decision that will likely set the tone for the next four to six years of your academic career - what universities to apply to. We have compiled a list of recommendations of several high UCAT score universities medical schools that might be a good fit for you.
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If you are a prospective medical student preparing your application, you will have surely heard about the UCAT (UKCAT) by now. Getting a good UCAT result is one of the requirements, along with a personal statement, your grades and a letter of recommendation, that you will have to submit to be considered to be given an offer for a medical interview. We have prepared our Top 10 UCAT Tips for acing the exam here!

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The UCAT Quantitative Reasoning section is the problem-solving part of the UCAT. For this subtest, you will have 24 minutes to answer 36 questions. The Quantitative Reasoning questions will vary greatly in nature, so familiarising yourself with all possible question types is a good idea before you tackle them. In this blog post we share our top tips to help you ace the UCAT Quantitative Reasoning subtest.
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