Make the admissions officers think fate has brought you to their doorstep, even if you’re applying to ten other schools. Write a Draft The best writing almost always comes from a lengthy process, rather than a moment of inspiration.
Begin brainstorming ideas for your statement of purpose weeks before the application deadline (if possible), and write at least one rough draft.
If you do not have definite defined goals, do not bother applying. They show your awareness regarding the programme and its scope.
Goals are divided into two parts, short term and long term goals.
You’re not writing long-winded literary fiction or a new philosophy of being. You’re trying to communicate a message, efficiently and effectively. Admissions officers are unlikely to throw out your statement of purpose if you misspell a word or misplace a comma, but they certainly won’t be impressed. Have Someone Review It Once you feel like you’ve written the best statement of purpose you can, it’s time to get a second opinion.
It’s best to ask someone who has been through grad school or worked in the education field, as they’ll have a sense of what you’re going through, as well as what you’re aiming for.
For starters, if you plan to work after the course, look for the organizations, positions and job profile require the course you plan to do.
For academically bent applicants, do mention what would be the next academic achievement you would like to prefer to add to your curriculum vitae.
What will you bring to the classroom that no one else does? Peel Back the Layers (find deeper meaning as you write) Maybe you don’t know what your angle is.
Maybe you’ve been staring at a blank page for a while now, trying to figure out how to write a statement of purpose.