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Guidance Page 17-18

Maple Heights High School Guidance Department

1 Mustang Way t Maple Heights, Ohio 44137 t (216) 438-6400

 

Gretchen Tucker-See, Counselor

Vince Sztul, Counselor

Amber Rahas, Freshman Counselor

 

 

The School Counseling Staff at Maple Heights High School assists students with educational planning, college and career counseling, and personal development. Appointments with the counselors are available by contacting them using the information below or students may complete an appointment request form, available in their Community Office.

 

Vince Sztul, Arts,Business,Communication Pathway S2C -   Ext. 1321   (vincent.sztul@mapleschools.com)
Gretchen Tucker-See, Human,Public Service Pathway -   Ext. 1331   (gretchen.tucker@mapleschools.com)

Amber Rahas, Freshman Academy -   Ext. 1341   (amber.rahas@mapleschools.com)
 


Table of Contents for School Counseling Department

 High School Counselors

  • Provide direct counseling services to students individually and in support groups.
  • Advise students on academic planning.
  • Provide career guidance to students.
  • Provide education and support services to parents.
  • Provide career information to parents.
  • Provide consultation services to teachers.
  • Facilitate referrals to community support services.
  • Maintain an up-to-date library of career and post-secondary school information.
  • Network with post-secondary schools.
  • Are here to listen and much more!

High school is a time when students begin to discover what the future holds for them. With a comprehensive developmental counseling program, students can receive accurate information, concrete experiences and successful planning to take the steps necessary to become productive, contributing members of society. Together, professional school counselors, parents, teachers, and the community can provide the most effective support for young people.

 

Last updated: FEB 2018

ADDITIONAL SERVICES

Individual Counseling

School Counselors provide individual counseling to assist students with educational planning, college and career counseling, and personal development. Appointments may be made in the Community Office by completing a request form. We can also refer to our Applewood Counselor in the building to meet with students on a more regular basis for mental health counseling.

 

Group Counseling

A variety of groups will be made available for MHHS students. Groups will be developed based on the needs presented to the counseling staff by the students and staff.

 

CALENDAR

Please look at the planners listed below so you can be sure you are completing all necessary steps for high school graduation and college acceptance.

 

FRESHMAN PLANNER

 

FALL

·         Welcome to Maple Heights High School!

·         Get Involved! Join a school club or sport.

 

WINTER

·         Become involved in community service and other volunteer activities.

·         Keep your grades up.

·         Learn about college credits while in high school at the Post Secondary Enrollment Option meeting in January.

·         Select your courses for next year. Talk with teachers about your course selections. Check with your counselor to be sure your chosen courses are preparing you for college entry.

 

SPRING

·         Continue to explore your interests and careers you think you might like.

·         Ask your English teacher for a summer reading list.

 

Sophomore PLANNER

 

September

·         Get involved with a school club or sport. Volunteer to take a leadership position.

·         Participate in volunteer/community service activities.

 

November

·         Visit websites for advice on test taking and general college entrance requirements.

 

January

·      Learn about college credits while in high school at the Post Secondary Enrollment Option meeting in January.

·       Presentation from Vocational Program Instructors which offers students a variety of career and technical education programs during their junior and senior years.

 

February

·         Select courses for next year. Talk with teachers about your course selections. Check with your counselor to be sure your chosen courses are preparing you for college entry. If appropriate, challenge yourself with AP/Honor courses.

 

March

·       Consider applying for a summer program at a college, designed to introduce high school students to college majors/courses.

·         View college/career websites.  (see college and career planning links on this page)

·         Honors/accelerated students should sign up to take the April ACT.

 

April

·        Think about careers you might enjoy, and contact people doing these jobs. See if you can shadow them during spring or summer break.

·         Look for summer employment or volunteer opportunities.

·         Honors/accelerated students should take ACT.

 

May/June

·         Ask your English teacher for a summer reading list.

 

July/August

·         Read, Read, Read!

·       Continue investigating careers by talking to parents' friends or friends' parents. Visit workplaces when possible.

·         Talk to college friends about their college experiences.

·         Volunteer!

 

junior PLANNER

 

September

·         Get off to a good start in the classroom.

 

October

·        Take the PSAT/NMSQT

·         Meet with College Admissions Representatives who are visiting MHHS. Sign up with Ms. Tucker-See in her office.

 

November

·         Explore www.petersons.com or www.collegeispossible.org to search for colleges, careers, and scholarships.

 

December

·         Explore college websites to see what colleges have your intended major and fit your interests.

 

January

·      Attend the College Credit Plus (Post Secondary Enrollment) Informational meeting in. Learn how to gain college credits while in high school.

·         Sign up for February ACT.

 

February

·       Start looking through college catalogs and guidebooks. Put together a list of schools you would like to visit.

·         Select senior year class schedule with your counselor. Challenge yourself!

·         Take the ACT test.

·         Sign up for March SAT.

 

March

·         Register with your counselor for the April ACT test.

·         Talk with your parents and counselor about colleges.

·         Finalize schedule for senior year.

·         Take SAT test.

 

April

·         Visit colleges during Spring Break.

·         Take the ACT.

·         Sign up for May ACT.

 

May

·         Ask your English teacher for the summer reading list.

·         Register for the June ACT test.

·         Take the SAT.

·         Continue to search college catalogs and websites.

·         Sign up for June SAT.

 

June

·         Take the SAT.

·         Take the ACT.

·         Read a variety of books and review your math skills over the summer.

·         Obtain a summer job that relates to your career interests.

·         Volunteer!

·         Schedule summer college visits.

 

July/August

·         Read, Read, Read!

·         Save money from your summer job for college.

·         Continue to visit colleges.

·         Look forward to your senior year!

·         Sign up to take the September ACT

 

**You can take the SAT or ACT as many times as you want to get the score needed for admission for your college of choice or for scholarship purposes.  Every student gets 2 free SAT and 2 free ACT tests, so see your counselor for a fee waiver.

 

senior PLANNER

 

September

·        Parents and Student need to meet with School Counselor for Senior Interview to verify graduation and discuss college/career plans.

·       Consider volunteering and community service.

·       Obtain college applications.

·       Take September ACT.

·       Sign up to take the October ACT.

 

October

·       Take the ACT.

·       Meet with your school counselor if you have not already done so.

·       Meet with College Admissions Representatives who are visiting MHHS. Sign up with Ms. Tucker-See in her office.  Listen to morning announcements when colleges of your interest will be coming.

·       Visit your top college choices.

 

November

·        Review college essays with an English teacher.

         Submit college applications BEFORE Thanksgiving break. (You can apply and still plan on retaking the ACT)

·        Review scholarship bulletins in your community office or with English teacher

·        Submit Senior Service Learning Project Proposal to Advisory Teacher

       Attend Financial Aid night

December

·       Begin getting pin number for parents and student for the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA).

·        Attend Financial Aid Night – “Completing the FAFSA”.

·        Pay Senior Dues to your senior class advisors.

 

January

·         Continue submitting applications and applying for scholarships

February

·       Request to send mid-year transcripts, if necessary.                                                                                  * Look for your Student Aid Report if you completed the FAFSA.

 

March

·         Explore interests. Volunteer or work in a field you are considering.

 

April

·         Decide which college to attend and send in required deposit.

·         Prepare for AP Exams.

 

May

·         Take AP Exams, if appropriate.

·         Senior Honors and Awards Night

 

·         Commencement, May 31st

 


CAREER PLANNING
 

Computer Searches for Career Information

Mappingyourfuture.org helps MHHS students find detailed descriptions of hundreds of occupations. Students can generate a list of occupations that use their skills, abilities, and interests. 

 

Career-Technical Interests

Maple Heights High School and Bedford High School offer career-technical education programs for our students. Some of the two-year programs are Cosmetology, Marketing, Business Tech, Auto Tech, Home Improvement, Teachers Academy, Cisco Networking (at Beford), Health Science (at Beford) and Media Arts. Every student will be given a tour and information on these programs in December. Students must express interest for these programs when scheduling classes for 11th grade.

 

 COLLEGE PLANNING

College Planning

  • Testing Schedule

  • College Application Procedure

    • Electronic Application

    • Helpful Hints

  • NCAA Clearinghouse

  • College Night / College Fairs

  • College Representatives

  • Searching for Colleges?

  • Test Preparation Information

  • Post Secondary Enrollment Options Program (PSEOP)

  • Challenge Yourself: Take Advanced Placement (AP) Courses

 

Testing Schedule

Maple Heights HIGH SCHOOL CODE: #363190; Testing Site # 223230

 

ACT ( http://www.actstudent.org )

College-bound Sophomores and Juniors are encouraged to take the ACT Assessment during the spring of their junior year or earlier. This test is widely used in the state of Ohio for college admission. The ACT Assessment measures academic skills in English, reading, math, and science reasoning. The Writing Test, which is optional, but many schools are now recommending or requiring it, measures skill in planning and writing a short essay. Test fee is $39.50 (plus writing $56.50), late fee is $25. Students who receive free or reduced lunches are eligible for two ACT fee waivers. We recommend each student take the writing portion of the ACT at least once.
 

SAT ( http://www.collegeboard.com ) High School code #363190; Testing site #36452

The SAT Reasoning Test (formerly SAT I: Reasoning Test) is used along with a student’s high school record and other information to assess competence for college work. College-bound students usually take this test during the spring of the junior year or earlier. This test measures critical reading, writing and mathematical reasoning skills. The test fee is $56.50, late fee is an additional $25. All students are eligible for two SAT fee waivers.

  

PSAT/NMSQT

Test Date: Wednesday, October 11, 2018. PSAT/NMSQT stands for Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. The PSAT/NMSQT is recommended for juniors planning on attending a four-year college program. By taking the PSAT/NMSQT students may practice for the SAT, enter scholarship competitions, request colleges to send them information, and find out if they have the academic skills needed to succeed in college. The PSAT/NMSQT measures critical reading skills, math problem-solving skills, and writing skills.

 

PLAN

Test Date: Spring of Freshman year. The PLAN test is a helpful tool for college-bound sophomores. This test provides the student with an idea of how they may perform on the ACT assessment, which is used for college admission. In addition to gauging academic achievement, the PLAN provides information for educational and career planning. The PLAN measures academic skills in English, reading, math, and science reasoning.

 

College Application Procedure

 

Electronic Application

Most colleges prefer online applications and some colleges will waive the admission fee if you apply online. The application fee is usually charged to a credit card. Students will need to bring the following to the School Counseling Office:

1.       Let counselor know when you have completed application on-line with payment

 

Allow 5 days for processing!

 

Helpful Hints

1.       APPLY EARLY! The MHHS Counseling Department recommends that your college applications be completed by Thanksgiving! You do not want to miss deadlines.

2.       Make the application neat. Type or apply online for a more professional looking application.

3.       Check to see that all information is correct-name, social security number, etc. Proof spelling. Make sure you signed the application or it will be returned.

4.       Give teacher and counselors 1 week minimum to complete applications/ recommendations. There will be no guarantee that applications will be submitted to meet deadlines if received with less time.

5.       Be sure everything is completed and turned in at one time. Missing or incomplete information may delay an acceptance decision.

6.       Many applications are available in the School Counseling Office located in the Media Center. Applications may also be downloaded from college web sites.

7.       College visitation is helpful in the decision-making process. Let your community secretary know about the excused absences and then bring documentation back from the visit.  The ultimate inspiration is the deadline!

 
NCAA Clearinghouse (http://www.ncaaclearinghouse.net )

This site provides information about initial eligibility at NCAA Division I and II member colleges and universities. Senior athletes who are planning to play Division I and II athletics in college should complete this in the Fall.  Fee waivers are available.

College Night - The College Process 

Presentation/Information for Parents/Juniors on Parent Conference Day in March.

 

College Representatives - Visitation Schedule

Many college and military representatives are available to meet with MHHS students and answer questions about their programs. Students must sign-up in advance with Ms. Tucker-See to attend. A schedule will be updated daily so listen to morning announcements and see Ms. Tucker-See for visits from college representatives.

 

Searching for Colleges? Check out www.collegeplan.org!

It's a computer-based career information system containing a wealth of educational and occupational data.  www.collegeplan.org is designed to help students explore career profiles, do college searches, and locate financial aid opportunities.  
 

Princeton Review: http://www.princetonreview.com/college/research/rankings/rankings.asp

Improve your scores and skills, explore schools and careers, scholarships and aid

College Credit Plus or CCP (formerly PSEOP)

Students have the option of enrolling in courses at the college level. Each participating college/university has established admission criteria and course registration procedures which high school students must follow. Students and parents must inform the high school administration by March 30th, of their intent to participate in CCP for the upcoming school year. Students should meet with their counselor for additional information and to determine if the program is appropriate for them. Costs of the course will default to the student/parent if a participating student fails to complete a course. Parents and students are invited to attend “CCP Information Night” in January at the High School Cafeteria

 

Challenge Yourself: Take Advanced Placement (AP) Courses

Participating in the AP Program gives students the opportunity to take college-level courses while they are still in high school. Students develop the writing skills, problem-solving techniques, and study habits that will prepare them for college academics. Plus, taking rigorous AP courses demonstrates a student’s maturity and commitment to academic excellence, which can help them stand out in the college admissions process.

 

Maple Heights High School offers the following AP Courses: English 4 Composition, English 4 Literature, U.S. Government, Comparative Political Systems, U.S. History, Economics, and Calculus. See the Course Study Guide for prerequisites. All students enrolled in an AP class must take the AP exam.

 

Career Planning

·         Career Magazine (http://www.careermag.com) - Search for jobs, post a resume

·         Mapping your Future (http://www.myfuture.com) - Search for jobs, post a resume

·         Occupational Outlook Handbook (http://www.bls.gov/oco) - Current career information

·         America’s Career Info Net (http://www.acinet.org) - Job market trends, including a database of more than 10 million employers

·         National Center for Education Statistics (http://www.nces.ed.gov/ipeds/cool) - Match your interests and needs with colleges throughout the nation.  Great for also refining college search.

 

INFORMATIONAL LINKS

 

College Planning

· ACT (http://actstudent.org) - Online ACT registration

·College Board Online (http://www.collegeboard.com) - Online SAT registration, test dates, college search, college essay evaluation

·FAFSA (http://www.fafsa.ed.gov) - Web-based version of the FAFSA

·FastWeb (http://www.fastweb.org) - scholarship search

·Financial Aid Information Page (http://www.finaid.org) - Search for scholarships, apply for federal aid online

·NCAA Clearinghouse (http://www.eligibilitycenter.org) - Information about initial eligibility at NCAA Division I and II member colleges and universities

·PIN (http://www.pin.ed.gov) - Apply for a PIN to electronically apply for federal student aid

·Princeton Review: (http://www.princetonreview.com/college/research/rankings/rankings.asp) Improve your scores and skills, explore schools and careers, scholarships and aid

·Private Colleges (http://www.privatecolleges.com) - Comprehensive website with special focus on science and engineering, health and medicine, multicultural students, women's colleges, Catholic Colleges, Christian Colleges, and Art Colleges

·Wired Scholar (http://www.wiredscholar.com) - Apply for student loans, learn about financial aid, and search for scholarships

 

Military

http://www.airforce.com

http://www.goarmy.com

http://www.marines.com

http://www.navy.com

http://www.uscg.com

 

Study Skills

·        Study Skills from Virginia Tech. (http://www.ucc.vt.edu) - Over 25 different topics on study skills

·        How-To-Study.com (http://www.how-to-study.com) - Study skills presented in a clear and understandable way

·        Study Guides and Strategies (http://www.studygs.net) - Over 25 different topics on study skills

·        Southwestern Community College study tip sheets (http://www.southwest.cc.nc.us/learnasstctr/studyskills/index.htm)
Get study tip sheets for reading, notetaking, and studying & memory

·        University of Connecticut (http://www.literacy.uconn.edu/compre.htm) - Includes vocabulary instruction, text comprehension instruction, and numerous Web sites for comprehension practice

 

Wellness / Information for Teens and Parents

·        Al-Anon Family Group Headquarters, Inc. and Alateen (http://www.al-anon.alateen.org) - Information to help families and friends of alcoholics. Alateen is the recovery program for young people.

·        National Clearinghouse for Alcohol and Drug Information (http://www.ncadi.samhsa.gov) - Variety of articles on drugs and referral services for those seeking treatment.

·        National Inhalant Prevention Coalition (http://www.inhalants.org) - Explains the dangers of inhalants and answers questions.

·        Parents: The Anti-Drug (http://www.theantidrug.com) - A guide for parents on keeping your kids drug-free.

·        SADD - Students Against Destructive Decisions (http://www.saddonline.com) - A school-based organization dedicated to addressing the issues of underage drinking, impaired driving, and drug use.

·        Steer Clear of Pot (http://www.mediacampaign.org) - Tips every parent should know to help keep their teen driver marijuana-free.

 

Scholarships and Financial Aid InformatioN

 

Table of Contents

·         Looking for a Scholarship?

·         National Scholarships

·         Local Scholarships

 

 

Looking for a Scholarship?

Here are some suggestions for the ambitious student searching for scholarships:

·        National Scholarships – Applications for a variety of national scholarships are available in the scholarship bulletins located in your Community Office. Most national scholarships have strict application deadlines and qualifications. A list of available national scholarship is listed below. Some have online applications links.

·         http://www.Fastweb.com- Largest scholarship website

·         http://blackexcel.org- Scholarships for minority students

 

Visit these web sites for additional information:

·         http://www.collegeadvantage.com - This site offers information about the 529 savings plan which is offered and administered by the Ohio Tuition Trust Authority

·         http://www.collegegold.com - Offers links for calculating college cost, creating a financial plan and finding scholarships

·        http://www.fafsa.ed.gov - This is the web based version of the FAFSA

·         http://www.finaid.org - A wealth of information about funding college

·         http://www.fastweb.com - Has details about scholarships, colleges, and internship programs

·         http://ftc.gov/scholarshipscams - The FTC's warnings for students and parents

·         http://www.ohiocan.org - OCAN is an intermediary organization that provides leadership and support for Ohio College Access Organizations

·         http://www.pin.ed.gov - Allows users to create their PIN number needed for the FAFSA

·         http://www.studentaid.ed.gov - Federal Student Aid, an office of the U.S. Department of Education, plays a central and essential role in America's postsecondary education community

 

 

National Scholarships

Applications for the following National Scholarships are available in your Community Office. See your community counselor or Ms. Tucker-See for Scholarship information.

 

 

Local Scholarships

To be updated when information is obtained., but these will not be available until after Christmas Break.  See your community counselor or Ms. Tucker-See for Scholarship information.

 

 

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS FOR OHIO’S PUBLIC UNIVERSITIES

 

The University of Akron

 

General Admission: Students who do not meet the 3.0 GPA direct admission criteria will be reviewed for admission within the area of their intended major, or general stdies for undecided students.  Review for admission is based upon a combination of high school cumulative GPA, coursework taken and in progress, improvement and/or consistency in performance and ACT or SAT test scores.  Akron is becoming more selective in their admission process

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN:

HS GPA: 2.92 SAT Math: N/A

ACT Composite: 21 SAT Critical Reading: N/A

 

Bowling Green State University

 

SELECTION CRITERIA FOR FALL TERM:

All applicants are considered within a selective admissions process. The primary criteria for admission are the applicant’s high school course work, cumulative grade point average, official ACT/SAT results, and class rank. ACT and/or SAT Writing Test: Recommended SAT: Critical reading plus math scores utilized Campus Visits - Schedule in advance at www.bgsu.edu.

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN:

HS GPA: 3.20 SAT Math: 508

ACT Composite: 22 SAT Critical Reading: 510

 

Central State University


SELECTION CRITERIA FOR FALL TERM:

Ohio residents must have a cumulative average of 2.2 ans core of at least 16 on the ACT.  Appeals to admission decisions may be addressed to the Admissions Appeal Committee.  ACT and/or SAT Writing Test: Not Required.

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN:

HS GPA: 2.40

ACT Composite: 15.7

SAT (Critical Math & Reading): N/A


University of Cincinnati 

 

SELECTION CRITERIA FOR FALL TERM:

Admission to selective programs will remain very competitive and many programs have early application deadlines. Freshmen may be admitted directly into baccalaureate programs with the expectation that the “core” requirements are presented. Specific course requirements vary with the college the student wishes to enter. In several cases, there are requirements in addition to the “core.” Admission to the two-year colleges is “open” in most areas of study. ACT and/or SAT Writing Test: Required.

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN:

HS GPA: 3.40

ACT Composite: 24.9

SAT (Critical Reading + Math): 1140

 

Cleveland State University

 

SELECTION CRITERIA FOR FALL TERM:

All applicants must have a cumulative average of 2.3 score of at least 16 on the ACT or 750 on the SAT (critical reading and math), and complete the 13 core requirements outlined above.

ACT and/or SAT Writing Test: Recommended

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN:

HS GPA: 3.12

ACT Composite: 20.8 (includes converted SAT Score)

 

Kent State University

 

SELECTION CRITERIA FOR FALL TERM:

Kent State University’s freshman admission policy differentiates among students with varying degrees of preparation for college studies. The students most likely to be admitted and succeed at the Kent Campus are those who have graduated with at least 16 units of the recommended college preparatory curriculum in high school, who have achieved a high school grade point average of 2.5 or higher (on a 4.0 scale), and whose composite ACT score is 21 or better (combined critical reading and math SAT of 980).  ACT and/or SAT Writing Test: Required

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN:

HS GPA: 3.19 SAT Critical Reading 512

ACT Composite: 22 SAT Math: 517

 

Miami University

 

SELECTION CRITERIA FOR FALL TERM:

Miami conducts a comprehensive, individualized review. We consider 20 academic and contextual factors, including breadth and depth of high school curriculum, class rank, GPA, standardized test scores, writing ability, leadership, extracurricular involvement, life circumstances, obstacles overcome, socioeconomic status, first generation/legacy status, etc.  ACT and/or SAT Writing Test: Required

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN:

HS GPA: N/A SAT Math: 611

ACT Composite: 26 SAT Critical Reading: 581

 

The Ohio State University

 

SELECTION CRITERIA FOR FALL TERM:

All applicants are considered within a competitive admission process. The primary criteria for admission are the successful completion of a college preparatory curriculum while in high school, performance high school based on class rank or grade point average, and performance on standardized tests. Additional considerations for applicants include providing cultural, racial, economic, and geographic diversity to the university; attending a particularly competitive high school; involvement in extracurricular activities; significant work experience; holding leadership positions; and possessing particular outstanding talents. ACT and/or SAT Writing Test: Required

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN (projected):

HS GPA: N/A ACT Composite: 26 – 30

SAT (Math and Critical Reading): 1170 – 1340

 

Ohio University

 

SELECTION CRITERIA FOR FALL TERM:

Ohio University performs a thorough, individual review of each application. Successful admissions candidates will possess a strong college preparatory curriculum and will demonstrate potential for college success by their performance in high school. Other factors considered include class rank, strength of curriculum, grade trends, grade point average, standardized test scores, and admission essay if provided.  ACT and/or SAT Writing Test: Strongly Recommended.

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN:

HS GPA (4.0 scale): 3.4 SAT Math: 490-600

ACT Composite: 21-26 SAT Critical Reading: 480-600

 

Shawnee State University

 

SELECTION CRITERIA FOR FALL TERM:

Admission to Shawnee State University is open to graduates of Ohio high schools. However, admission to health science programs is selective and limited in enrollment. Students interested in selective programs are advised to request information during fall of the senior year at the latest, in order to meet deadlines for receipt of all application materials. Admission to freshman studies is possible in the fall, spring, and summer semesters.  ACT/SAT Writing Test: Not required.

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN:

HS GPA: N/A SAT Math: N/A

ACT Composite: 20.1 SAT Critical Reading: N/A

 

The University of Toledo

 

SELECTION CRITERIA FOR FALL TERM:

Direct Admission: Minimum score of 15 ACT is required in addition to an official transcript indicating cumulative high school GPA.  Additionally, students may be required to take developmental coursework prior to taking specific college level courses.  ACT or SAT Writing Test: Required for some programs.

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN:

HS GPA: 3.11

ACT Composite: 21.2

 

Wright State University

 

SELECTION CRITERIA FOR FALL TERM:

Ohio students who have graduated from a state public or chartered high school, completed the college preparatory curriculum, earned at least a least a 2.0 GPA, and have a composite score of 18 ACT/840 SAT (math and critical reading only) are encouraged to apply for unconditional admission. Students desiring on-campus housing are encouraged to apply as early as possible due to the high demand for on-campus accommodations.  ACT/SAT Writing Test: Not required

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN:

HS GPA: 3.06 SAT Math: 512

ACT Composite: 21.2 SAT Critical Reading: 505

 

Youngstown State University

 

SELECTION CRITERIA FOR FALL TERM:

Admission is open to graduates of Ohio public or chartered high schools or those who have successfully completed the General Education Development (GED) test. Entering students may be required to take a reading, writing, and math placement test. Admission to the university does not assure admission to a program or major. Restricted programs require additional criteria for admission. Consult the Undergraduate Bulletin for more details.  ACT and/or SAT Writing Test: Not required.

 

ACADEMIC PROFILE OF ENTERING FRESHMAN CLASS by MEAN:

HS GPA: 2.82 SAT Math: N/A

ACT Composite: 19.9 SAT Critical Reading: N/A

 

 

More detailed information regarding each school can be found online at www.OPUA.org

 


SCHEDULING / PLANNING SHEETS

20-Day Course Selection

Please select the appropriate link below.
Grade 9 Planning Sheet

Grade 10 Planning Sheet
Grade 11 Planning Sheet

 

SCHEDULING / PLANNING SHEETS FOR 2018-2019

Course Selection Guide for 2018-2019
 

Please select the appropriate link below.

Grade 9 Planning Sheets
Grade 10 Planning Sheets

Grade 11 Planning Sheets

Grade 12 Planning Sheets

 

 

Contact Us
Maple Heights High SchoolGrades 9 through 12
One Mustang Way, Maple Heights, OH 44137