Factors of a fruitful MBA


Studying for an MBA requires a huge investment of time, money and energy, so it is crucial to ensure your choice of programme and business school meets your needs. Before making your final choice, you should visit the campus to get a sense of the culture and atmosphere and to see whether you would fit in. Talk to students, professors who work in the industry you are aiming for.

If you’re not 100% sure what you want to focus on, that’s OK! Look for schools that have a strong general management program, so that you’ll get a firm grounding in the management and finance basics—skills you can apply to any post-b-school job. Discover more about the diversity and caliber of the faculty, plus their expertise and achievements. The following points will help you while opting for a bschool:


  • Does the school offer the degree you want?
  • Is the tuition affordable?
  • Is the curriculum as broadly or as narrowly focused (or as flexible) as you’d like?
  • Is the class schedule flexible enough for you to meet your other commitments?
  • Do the accommodations (classrooms, media centers, libraries, housing facilities, etc.) meet your needs?


  • Is the school known or qualifies for the high quality of its programs and graduates? Rankings lists can help you determine this, even if a business school isn’t top-ranked, it can still have a good reputation.
  • Does the faculty possess extensive education? Are the faculty members considered to be leaders in their fields?
  • Are the class sizes small? Is the student: teacher ratio low?
  • Are the professors committed to teaching? Are they available outside of class?
  • Does the school have a Career Placement Assistance system that actively works to assist graduates in finding internships and jobs?


  • Read though their Web sites or promotional material — or use the tools on this site to browse though business schools, read about their programs, and request information.
  • Visit the school.
  • Sit in on classes.
  • Talk with students and faculty.
  • If you know which companies you’re interested in working for, talk to them, or read through their Web sites to find out what business schools and what types of programs they tend to hire from.

Look over the curriculum of the program you’re interested in, then consult the school’s catalog to study the relevant course descriptions.


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