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    (Original post by DarkEnergy)
    Thank you so much for the reply. So when exactly did applications open last year? And do people apply to this alongside their UCAS 5 choices? Also, since there are only 10 FY students, does that mean some of them will be the only person doing their chosen subject?
    This year our application process took place throughout June and July, but this was mainly because of it being the programme's first year; it is likely to be earlier in the future, as the structure is already in place. This time last year, there wasn't a Foundation Year at LMH at all!

    Since you apply for the Foundation Year directly to the college, you are free to make a full application via UCAS at the same time; it will not use up one of your choices.

    And yes - some people will be the only ones doing their chosen subjects. But they will have the opportunity to socialise with everyone else in the college (including those studying for degrees in their subject), including being allocated a "college family" of older students who are studying the same or similar. As a matriculated student, I was the only person in my year studying Classics & English (and for two years, the only person at LMH!) and it was actually awesome - I got lots of individualised teaching and support, and my tutors got to know me really well. So if that possibility is putting you off, please don't let it!

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    (Original post by LMH OXFORD)
    This year our application process took place throughout June and July, but this was mainly because of it being the programme's first year; it is likely to be earlier in the future, as the structure is already in place. This time last year, there wasn't a Foundation Year at LMH at all!

    Since you apply for the Foundation Year directly to the college, you are free to make a full application via UCAS at the same time; it will not use up one of your choices.

    And yes - some people will be the only ones doing their chosen subjects. But they will have the opportunity to socialise with everyone else in the college (including those studying for degrees in their subject), including being allocated a "college family" of older students who are studying the same or similar. As a matriculated student, I was the only person in my year studying Classics & English (and for two years, the only person at LMH!) and it was actually awesome - I got lots of individualised teaching and support, and my tutors got to know me really well. So if that possibility is putting you off, please don't let it!

    India
    Thank you very much!
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    (Original post by maoism123)
    Hi there
    I am looking to apply for History and Economics at Oxford but I am unsure whether my grades and A-Levels are compatible with Oxford requirments.

    I got 4A* 6As at GCSE and I am taking Maths, History and Chemistry receiving a B at AS Levels maths. Unfortunately I did another science A Level and received an E, something I am not happy about at all. I am also doing an EPQ. Is it worth applying to Oxford or not bother?

    Also, are there any pre-admission tests for Economics and History, and what are the kind of things that are good in a Personal Statement for this specific subject?
    Thanks

    Hi there,

    I've already answered the first part of your question via "visitor messages"

    You will need to sit the HAT test with a special Economics question as part of the admissions process for HECON. You can find all the necessary information here.

    Your personal statement is just that - personal! It is designed for you to showcase your interest in your subject(s) and any extra work/reading/experiences you have relating to them. For joint school courses, it is especially worth writing about how the two subjects can be linked together. Look out on our instagram @lmhoxford for some general (but very helpful) PS tips in the coming weeks!

    India
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    (Original post by scblx)
    Hey, I read on the PPE website ( http://www.ppe.ox.ac.uk/index.php/ppe-faq ) that the personal statement does not play a significant role in the decision. Can you confirm this?
    Hi there,

    Yes - all of the information provided by our faculty webpages is as correct and up to date as possible! I think it's important not to take this particular example out of context, though. Since PPE applicants also sit the TSA test, tutors are able to use that as a controlled "level playing-field" way of differentiating between candidates. Your personal statement will play an important part in establishing your interest for the subject and any "super-curricular" work you have done to demonstrate your motivation. Whilst it will not be admissions tutors' first port-of-call to decide the final distribution of offers, it still has an important part to play in all of your university applications.

    Hope this helps!India
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    (Original post by ChairmanMeow1601)
    Hello there! I am looking forward to applying to Oxford to study Law with European Law. If I am not considered for Law with European Law would I be considered for just Law?

    Thank you!
    Hi there,

    I've been having a look at the Law with European Law FAQs page for you, which I think looks really helpful - it does also say that if you are unsuccessful in an application for a European Law course, you could still be offered a place on the three year one.

    Hope this helps,

    India
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    (Original post by LMH OXFORD)
    Hi there,

    Yes - all of the information provided by our faculty webpages is as correct and up to date as possible! I think it's important not to take this particular example out of context, though. Since PPE applicants also sit the TSA test, tutors are able to use that as a controlled "level playing-field" way of differentiating between candidates. Your personal statement will play an important part in establishing your interest for the subject and any "super-curricular" work you have done to demonstrate your motivation. Whilst it will not be admissions tutors' first port-of-call to decide the final distribution of offers, it still has an important part to play in all of your university applications.

    Hope this helps!India
    Thank you!
    I am applying for PPE, this is why I referred to the PPE website, I should have mentioned that probably, I mainly wanted to know if it is true for PPE because I didn't really believe it at first
    But of course it makes sense that the TSA is probably more important.
    Just knowing that the personal statement is not that important helps to calm me down a little, this is why I asked. Of course it's important for many unis but still, just knowing that oxford won't care about it as much as about the other factors makes me feel better It's not that I don't have an interest in the subject of haven't read/done anything etc it's more that I can't really communicate this too well.
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    (Original post by scblx)
    Thank you!
    I am applying for PPE, this is why I referred to the PPE website, I should have mentioned that probably, I mainly wanted to know if it is true for PPE because I didn't really believe it at first
    But of course it makes sense that the TSA is probably more important.
    Just knowing that the personal statement is not that important helps to calm me down a little, this is why I asked. Of course it's important for many unis but still, just knowing that oxford won't care about it as much as about the other factors makes me feel better It's not that I don't have an interest in the subject of haven't read/done anything etc it's more that I can't really communicate this too well.
    I should reiterate that this doesn't mean that the personal statement is at all "unimportant", it just serves a different purpose in the PPE admissions cycle (I assumed you wanted to apply for PPE too, it's just helpful for others who read this thread to know if anything is true for everything ). If you are having problems with composing your personal statement then make sure you have an extra pair of eyes (or two...) to help you draft and redraft - a related subject teacher can be very helpful! As with all parts of an application to Oxford, it's still important to make sure you give it your best shot.

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    Hi. I am thinking of applying for ancient and modern history and will take my A levels in June 2017. I have a query concerning deferred entry as I would like to take a gap year. I plan to work for part of the year in order to fund some practical archaeology experience on digs - I did an AS in archaeology but have dropped it to continue A levels in History, Politics and Classics. Is it harder to get an offer for a deferred place? Would it be better to apply after receiving my A level results? Thank you for any advice.
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    (Original post by UGall)
    Hi. I am thinking of applying for ancient and modern history and will take my A levels in June 2017. I have a query concerning deferred entry as I would like to take a gap year. I plan to work for part of the year in order to fund some practical archaeology experience on digs - I did an AS in archaeology but have dropped it to continue A levels in History, Politics and Classics. Is it harder to get an offer for a deferred place? Would it be better to apply after receiving my A level results? Thank you for any advice.
    Hi there,

    It is a perfectly viable option for you to apply for deferred entry, especially since you would be using your gap year to pursue experiences so closely related to your subject. Oxford will accept deferred entry requests so long as you specify from the beginning of your application; they are much less likely to agree to a late deferral (eg the month before you are due to start you decide you'd rather take a gap year). It is not necessarily as straightforward as applying for undeferred entry, however, so you should be aware of this before you apply!

    I've copied the Classics faculty's statement on deferred entry from here for you:

    " About 10% of successful candidates are given places for deferred entry, and all colleges are willing to make such offers. Colleges are generally prepared to offer a deferred place to any candidate worthy of an undeferred place, but they usually do not offer more than one or two deferred places per subject, in order not to disadvantage the following year's candidates. Some applicants for deferred entry may either be offered an undeferred place or encouraged to apply again the following year. If a second college is willing to offer a deferred place to a candidate who wants one when the first-choice college offers only an undeferred place, the offer of a deferred place has precedence. "

    The university's central admissions page also offers this:

    "If you apply for deferred entry, you will usually be applying while at school or college, so obtaining a reference from a teacher who is familiar with your academic work should be straightforward. However, if you apply during your year out for direct entry, you may find the application process slightly trickier without the immediate support of staff at your school, including potentially using their facilities for any admissions test required for your chosen course. If you apply for deferred entry, the college considering your application may still offer you a place for direct entry if they feel it is appropriate for your application.
    Making a successful application for deferred entry is seen as slightly more competitive since the college is effectively committing to a decision on your application before they have seen other students applying in the following year."

    As you can see, there would be pros and cons to you applying either before or after your A-Levels (post A-Level, you would be able to discuss your archaeological experiences in your personal statement, for example, but you would need to remain in fairly close contact with your school) - and that's a decision only you can make Hopefully the above will help you make the decision that's best for you.I should also encourage you to consider applying to LMH, where we have a big community of students studying the ancient world on a variety of courses (including the smaller ones, like AMH!), and our admissions tutors are very enthusiastic about admitting AMH students each year, whereas in smaller colleges there may not be the space to offer AMH places in every admissions cycle.

    Best of luck for the future!

    India
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    Hey LMH,I am an Indian CBSE Science student. I would like to draw your attention towards the issue which I have been encountering. When I was uploading my qualifications in the UCAS account, I couldn't see my qualification listed clearly(as in the way they should be)! Even though a large number of well reputed and top notch UK Universities/Colleges and Oxford university mentions these qualifications on their websites.

    Due to this reason, many of the Indian applicants are unable to upload their qualifications under the right section and end up adding them in "Other Non-EU International" section, which indeed can be disadvantageous or lead to unsuccessful applications, as it becomes difficult for the University/Colleges to identify and sort them.The qualifications listed on the UCAS are confusing and misleading. Some are abbreviated incorrectly. Given below is the description of the main qualification, which must be present as the university recognizes it.

    CBSE Year 12- AISSCE
    The AISSCE (All India Senior School Certificate Examination) is an examination conducted by the CBSE for class 12. The CBSE (Central Board of Secondary Education) is the Board of Education for public and private schools, for the Government of India

    .P.S- I am also sending a screen shot for your reference.

    The very first option of the screenshot listed is correctly written in the bracket but in the full form is given incorrect.and the second option of India-All India SSE... as no full form is given I cannot understand where should I list my year 12 qualifications and subject modules!! And as I am yet to give them can I put a future date and list them Pending?My school will be able to provide predicted grades for the same in the reference?So my question is, should I list my year 12 qualifications in the 2nd option? Assuming that it must be standing for India-All India Senior School Exam? As the university mentions on the website?Name:  14384222_1103048756409000_55767634_n.jpg
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    T[QUOTE=LMH OXFORD;67660246]Hi there,

    It is a perfectly viable option for you to apply for deferred entry, especially since you would be using your gap year to pursue experiences so closely related to your subject. Oxford will accept deferred entry requests so long as you specify from the beginning of your application; they are much less likely to agree to a late deferral (eg the month before you are due to start you decide you'd rather take a gap year). It is not necessarily as straightforward as applying for undeferred entry, however, so you should be aware of this before you apply!

    I've copied the Classics faculty's statement on deferred entry from here for you:

    " About 10% of successful candidates are given places for deferred entry, and all colleges are willing to make such offers. Colleges are generally prepared to offer a deferred place to any candidate worthy of an undeferred place, but they usually do not offer more than one or two deferred places per subject, in order not to disadvantage the following year's candidates. Some applicants for deferred entry may either be offered an undeferred place or encouraged to apply again the following year. If a second college is willing to offer a deferred place to a candidate who wants one when the first-choice college offers only an undeferred place, the offer of a deferred place has precedence. "

    The university's central admissions page also offers this:

    "If you apply for deferred entry, you will usually be applying while at school or college, so obtaining a reference from a teacher who is familiar with your academic work should be straightforward. However, if you apply during your year out for direct entry, you may find the application process slightly trickier without the immediate support of staff at your school, including potentially using their facilities for any admissions test required for your chosen course. If you apply for deferred entry, the college considering your application may still offer you a place for direct entry if they feel it is appropriate for your application.
    Making a successful application for deferred entry is seen as slightly more competitive since the college is effectively committing to a decision on your application before they have seen other students applying in the following year."

    As you can see, there would be pros and cons to you applying either before or after your A-Levels (post A-Level, you would be able to discuss your archaeological experiences in your personal statement, for example, but you would need to remain in fairly close contact with your school) - and that's a decision only you can make Hopefully the above will help you make the decision that's best for you.I should also encourage you to consider applying to LMH, where we have a big community of students studying the ancient world on a variety of courses (including the smaller ones, like AMH!), and our admissions tutors are very enthusiastic about admitting AMH students each year, whereas in smaller colleges there may not be the space to offer AMH places in every admissions cycle.

    Best of luck for the future!


    Thank you for such a helpful reply. I was thinking about LMH in any case (I have narrowed it to three colleges now) but I wondered if you could clarify your comment about smaller colleges. Does that mean that even where a college offers a small course (like AMH), it cannot give places each year for that course because applicants are 'crowded out' by numbers on bigger intake courses?
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    [QUOTE=UGall;67666926]T
    (Original post by LMH OXFORD)
    Hi there,

    It is a perfectly viable option for you to apply for deferred entry, especially since you would be using your gap year to pursue experiences so closely related to your subject. Oxford will accept deferred entry requests so long as you specify from the beginning of your application; they are much less likely to agree to a late deferral (eg the month before you are due to start you decide you'd rather take a gap year). It is not necessarily as straightforward as applying for undeferred entry, however, so you should be aware of this before you apply!

    I've copied the Classics faculty's statement on deferred entry from here for you:

    " About 10% of successful candidates are given places for deferred entry, and all colleges are willing to make such offers. Colleges are generally prepared to offer a deferred place to any candidate worthy of an undeferred place, but they usually do not offer more than one or two deferred places per subject, in order not to disadvantage the following year's candidates. Some applicants for deferred entry may either be offered an undeferred place or encouraged to apply again the following year. If a second college is willing to offer a deferred place to a candidate who wants one when the first-choice college offers only an undeferred place, the offer of a deferred place has precedence. "

    The university's central admissions page also offers this:

    "If you apply for deferred entry, you will usually be applying while at school or college, so obtaining a reference from a teacher who is familiar with your academic work should be straightforward. However, if you apply during your year out for direct entry, you may find the application process slightly trickier without the immediate support of staff at your school, including potentially using their facilities for any admissions test required for your chosen course. If you apply for deferred entry, the college considering your application may still offer you a place for direct entry if they feel it is appropriate for your application.
    Making a successful application for deferred entry is seen as slightly more competitive since the college is effectively committing to a decision on your application before they have seen other students applying in the following year."

    As you can see, there would be pros and cons to you applying either before or after your A-Levels (post A-Level, you would be able to discuss your archaeological experiences in your personal statement, for example, but you would need to remain in fairly close contact with your school) - and that's a decision only you can make Hopefully the above will help you make the decision that's best for you.I should also encourage you to consider applying to LMH, where we have a big community of students studying the ancient world on a variety of courses (including the smaller ones, like AMH!), and our admissions tutors are very enthusiastic about admitting AMH students each year, whereas in smaller colleges there may not be the space to offer AMH places in every admissions cycle.

    Best of luck for the future!


    Thank you for such a helpful reply. I was thinking about LMH in any case (I have narrowed it to three colleges now) but I wondered if you could clarify your comment about smaller colleges. Does that mean that even where a college offers a small course (like AMH), it cannot give places each year for that course because applicants are 'crowded out' by numbers on bigger intake courses?
    This can be true, yes, although colleges often do not know how many students for smaller intake courses they will be able to take until during/after the admissions period - I am an alumna of Classics & English, which is even smaller than AMH and has similar admissions processes. If you look in the prospectus, there are far more colleges which offer AMH, C&E etc than there are places each year for those courses! That's not to say that your chances of getting in will be lessened by applying to any particular college; the interview system means that the best candidates are moved between colleges to ensure they receive a place. LMH is just particularly keen to admit people to these less common courses, and has the benefit of a large internal staff of Classics/History tutors (some colleges share tutors and do not always have in-house specialists).

    Hope this helps!India
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    I understand now. Thanks for giving up your time to answer my queries.

    [QUOTE=LMH OXFORD;67667260]
    (Original post by UGall)
    T

    This can be true, yes, although colleges often do not know how many students for smaller intake courses they will be able to take until during/after the admissions period - I am an alumna of Classics & English, which is even smaller than AMH and has similar admissions processes. If you look in the prospectus, there are far more colleges which offer AMH, C&E etc than there are places each year for those courses! That's not to say that your chances of getting in will be lessened by applying to any particular college; the interview system means that the best candidates are moved between colleges to ensure they receive a place. LMH is just particularly keen to admit people to these less common courses, and has the benefit of a large internal staff of Classics/History tutors (some colleges share tutors and do not always have in-house specialists).

    Hope this helps!India
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    (Original post by sohaillibra)
    Hey LMH,I am an Indian CBSE Science student. I would like to draw your attention towards the issue which I have been encountering. When I was uploading my qualifications in the UCAS account, I couldn't see my qualification listed clearly(as in the way they should be)! Even though a large number of well reputed and top notch UK Universities/Colleges and Oxford university mentions these qualifications on their websites.

    Due to this reason, many of the Indian applicants are unable to upload their qualifications under the right section and end up adding them in "Other Non-EU International" section, which indeed can be disadvantageous or lead to unsuccessful applications, as it becomes difficult for the University/Colleges to identify and sort them.The qualifications listed on the UCAS are confusing and misleading. Some are abbreviated incorrectly. Given below is the description of the main qualification, which must be present as the university recognizes it.

    CBSE Year 12- AISSCE
    The AISSCE (All India Senior School Certificate Examination) is an examination conducted by the CBSE for class 12. The CBSE (Central Board of Secondary Education) is the Board of Education for public and private schools, for the Government of India

    .P.S- I am also sending a screen shot for your reference.

    The very first option of the screenshot listed is correctly written in the bracket but in the full form is given incorrect.and the second option of India-All India SSE... as no full form is given I cannot understand where should I list my year 12 qualifications and subject modules!! And as I am yet to give them can I put a future date and list them Pending?My school will be able to provide predicted grades for the same in the reference?So my question is, should I list my year 12 qualifications in the 2nd option? Assuming that it must be standing for India-All India Senior School Exam? As the university mentions on the website?Name:  14384222_1103048756409000_55767634_n.jpg
Views: 65
Size:  25.3 KB
    Hi there,

    I think you would be best placed to email your query to the university's central admissions department. Their contact details are on the right hand side of this page here. You should also contact UCAS directly if you believe that your qualifications are being listed and represented incorrectly on the form. As a college, we can only sympathise with any technical application difficulties such as this one; we have no power at LMH to make changes to the forms and follow the university's policies on which international qualifications we accept.

    Best wishes,
    India
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    (Original post by LMH OXFORD)
    Hi there,

    I think you would be best placed to email your query to the university's central admissions department. Their contact details are on the right hand side of this page here. You should also contact UCAS directly if you believe that your qualifications are being listed and represented incorrectly on the form. As a college, we can only sympathise with any technical application difficulties such as this one; we have no power at LMH to make changes to the forms and follow the university's policies on which international qualifications we accept.

    Best wishes,
    India
    I have already e-mailed UCAS, they said if I am not sure or feel at all that putting my qualification in "OTHER NON-EU" will be disadvantageous, I can e-mail the college choices clarifying the same! would that work?
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    (Original post by sohaillibra)
    I have already e-mailed UCAS, they said if I am not sure or feel at all that putting my qualification in "OTHER NON-EU" will be disadvantageous, I can e-mail the college choices clarifying the same! would that work?
    If that is what UCAS has advised you to do then I'm sure this would be a good course of action - if you are interested in applying to LMH (and we hope you are!), then you would need the email [email protected]

    India
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    Hello LMH!

    I am currently taking a gap year and am applying this year for Mathematics with A*A*A* in Maths, Further Maths and Art & Design (as well as AS grades AA in two modern languages). I was wondering if you would have any advice with regards to my application as I'm taking a gap year and am applying with 'unconventional' subjects for Maths?

    I was also wondering if during my interviews I would be tested on much more material from my A2 modules? Thankyou 😊
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    Thank you so much India, Offcourse I am. Thanks for the e-mail!
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    (Original post by ホク水ね)
    Hello LMH!

    I am currently taking a gap year and am applying this year for Mathematics with A*A*A* in Maths, Further Maths and Art & Design (as well as AS grades AA in two modern languages). I was wondering if you would have any advice with regards to my application as I'm taking a gap year and am applying with 'unconventional' subjects for Maths?

    I was also wondering if during my interviews I would be tested on much more material from my A2 modules? Thankyou 😊
    Hi there,

    I've had a look at the Maths Faculty admissions pages for you and think that this page might be helpful.

    I know you aren't applying for deferred entry as you are already on your gap year, but much of this paragraph can still be applied to you:

    "Deferred entry applications in Mathematics, its Joint Schools, and Computer Science will be considered from applicants who have planned structured activities in their gap year; activities might include technical employment relevant to Mathematics, Statistics or Computer Science, teaching abroad or a gap year programme. If uncertain, applicants should raise any questions with the tutors at their chosen/allocated college; tutors may discuss details of the gap year during interviews. After discussion with the candidates, some deferred entry applicants may be offered an immediate place instead. There is no policy for making more demanding offers to candidates seeking a deferred offer. Tutors will typically set successful gap year applicants academic work to be completed during the year or the summer before their first term in Oxford."

    So, regarding your application as a gap year student, tutors will expect to see evidence of you pursuing your mathematical studies in some way - Maths is quite unusual in that it's considered more of a necessity to keep your knowledge "live" if you take some time out! If you have any insights into how you consider Maths to be linked to your other subjects (I've heard people say how languages can suit a mathematical brain...) then that could be an interesting point for your personal statement, but I think my first point is probably what will be the most important for admissions tutors. Interviews for all subjects at Oxford will typically go beyond any A-Level syllabus, but do sometimes use A-Level material/something referenced by a personal statement as a springboard for the discussion. The exact content of an interview is a hard thing for anyone to comment upon, so it's advised to be open minded and ready to have a go at anything you're asked!
    Hope this helps,

    India
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    (Original post by LMH OXFORD)
    Hi there,

    I've had a look at the Maths Faculty admissions pages for you and think that this page might be helpful.

    I know you aren't applying for deferred entry as you are already on your gap year, but much of this paragraph can still be applied to you:

    "Deferred entry applications in Mathematics, its Joint Schools, and Computer Science will be considered from applicants who have planned structured activities in their gap year; activities might include technical employment relevant to Mathematics, Statistics or Computer Science, teaching abroad or a gap year programme. If uncertain, applicants should raise any questions with the tutors at their chosen/allocated college; tutors may discuss details of the gap year during interviews. After discussion with the candidates, some deferred entry applicants may be offered an immediate place instead. There is no policy for making more demanding offers to candidates seeking a deferred offer. Tutors will typically set successful gap year applicants academic work to be completed during the year or the summer before their first term in Oxford."

    So, regarding your application as a gap year student, tutors will expect to see evidence of you pursuing your mathematical studies in some way - Maths is quite unusual in that it's considered more of a necessity to keep your knowledge "live" if you take some time out! If you have any insights into how you consider Maths to be linked to your other subjects (I've heard people say how languages can suit a mathematical brain...) then that could be an interesting point for your personal statement, but I think my first point is probably what will be the most important for admissions tutors. Interviews for all subjects at Oxford will typically go beyond any A-Level syllabus, but do sometimes use A-Level material/something referenced by a personal statement as a springboard for the discussion. The exact content of an interview is a hard thing for anyone to comment upon, so it's advised to be open minded and ready to have a go at anything you're asked!
    Hope this helps,

    India
    I am taking a gap year due to financial difficulties, and so therefore am working a number of part time jobs to save as much as possible and can not afford to take a pay cut to do an internship or work experience in a bank (etc.), do you think this will be a problem?

    Obviously with applying this year and having to do interviews and MAT I will still be doing mathematics so I don't think that will be an issue.
 
 
 
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