The ATLAS Graduate Division, Compass Test Review, has a student-centered learning model that focuses on building stronger critical reasoning and analysis skills while strengthening their problem solving abilities. Our inquiry-based teaching model engages and empowers students to succeed on test day… and beyond!
Our MCAT prep offers strategic content review of all Physical Sciences, Biological Sciences, and Verbal Reasoning Sections and question types using all real exams and diagnostics to maximize your results. Our test-savvy experts personalize your approach to exceed set goals.
|Personalized sessions and proctored diagnostics tailored to your schedule and goals. Targeted preparation customized to maximize your time and results.||-2 Hour tutoring sessions|
-4-hour diagnostic exams
-Spaced over 6-12 weeks
|Physical Sciences||52 Questions; 70 minutes; Measures the application of introductory-level knowledge of general chemistry and physics to solve scientific problems|
|Biological Sciences||52 Questions; 70 minutes; Measures the application of introductory level knowledge of biology and organic chemistry to solve scientific problems|
|Verbal Reasoning||40 questions; 60 minutes; Measures ability to understand, evaluate, and apply information and arguments presented in text|
|Trial Section||32 Questions; 45 minutes; VOLUNTARY|
|Available dates/times vary by testing location Various options each month, except for February and December. Click here to find a testing center and available dates/times near you.|
|Both the computer-based MCAT and the paper-based MCAT are scored the exact same way, unlike other major standardized tests like the GMAT or GRE, which are computer-adaptive, meaning the test questions change based upon performance. With the MCAT, you’ll receive the exact same types of questions whether you use a mouse or a pencil.Each one of the three sections gives you a separate score:|
Your highest possible cumulative score on the multiple-choice sections is a 45, with the national average right around a 24. A good (competitive at most MD schools) score is around 30 and an excellent score is somewhere above a 34 to 36 (competitive at the top medical schools in the country). A 36 or higher would put you in the top 2% of the applicants in the United States.