Boston Medical School Admissions Requirements & Statistics

BeMo Med School Spotlight™

Updated: April 3, 2020

How to Get into Boston Medical School

Mission statement

“Boston University School of Medicine is dedicated to the educational, intellectual, professional, and personal development of a diverse group of exceptional students, trainees, and faculty who are deeply committed to the study and to the practice of medicine, to biomedical research, and to the health of the public. We, as a community, place great value on excellence, integrity, service, social justice, collegiality, equality of opportunity, and interdisciplinary collaboration.”

Academic Curriculum

  • Years I & II: Pre-Clinical
  • Year III: Clerkship
  • Year IV: Electives

Research

  • No research or thesis required during medical school.

Admissions statistics

  • Success rate (Overall): 1.72%
  • Success rate (In-State): 4.53%
  • Success rate (Out-of-State): 1.46%
  • Success rate (International): 1.34%
  • Average Accepted GPA: 3.81
  • Average Accepted MCAT Scores: 517 

Required Courses

  • Biology (1 year with lab)
  • Chemistry (2 years made up of General, Organic, both with labs, and Biochemistry, no lab required)
  • Physics (1 year)
  • English (required, writing intensive humanities may be used to meet)
  • Social/Behavioural Science (2 courses recommended)
  • Calculus (recommended)

Contact information

Main site:  http://www.bumc.bu.edu/busm/admissions/

Admissions contact email: [email protected]


 How would you like to get into Boston Medical School? Visit our medical school consulting prep page to learn more and schedule your free initial consultation today! 

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Disclaimer: BeMo does not endorse or affiliate with any universities, colleges, or official test administrators. The content has been developed based on the most recent publicly available data provided from the official university website. However, you should always check the statistics/requirements with the official school website for the most up to date information. You are responsible for your own results.