About 81 percent of students admitted to the Class of 2019 plan to matriculate, which is about even with the rates of the past two years.
Prefrosh Saloni Vishwakarma takes a picture of fellow prefrosh Deepika S. Kurup in front of Widener Library on Monday, the last day of Visitas. “Visitas has been phenomenal. One of the best parts is how approachable everyone is,” said Kurup.
Dean of Freshmen Thomas A. Dingman ’67, right, discuss the benefits of attending Harvard College, its research facilities, and its close proximity to the city of Boston to prospective students' parents.
A panel of Harvard College administrators talk to parents of prospective students about what the college offers to students.
Prospective students attend the Extracurricular Activities Fair at the SOCH as part of Visitas.
Only prospective students who received permission based on religious or medical reasons to arrive a day early for Visitas will be allowed to attend Yardfest.
In a sign of the University’s preparation for spring, areas of Harvard Yard are cordoned off to protect newly planted grass seeds.
"Check In" will allow admitted students to use the camera on their smartphones to scan barcodes assigned to individual clubs, which will automatically register them for emails.
The professor who spearheaded the initiative to create the Theater, Dance, and Media concentration is turning his efforts to attracting both current students and admitted members of the Class of 2019.
Roughly 82 percent of the 2,023 students admitted to the Class of 2018 have decided to matriculate—a figure that represents the College’s highest yield in 45 years.
In efforts to raise awareness about campus issues, representatives from The Diversity Report and Our Harvard Can Do Better staged demonstrations for admitted students.