Milwaukee Institute of Art & Design (MIAD)
Get more information on Milwaukee Institute of Art & Design:
MIAD can be found in Milwaukee, WI, a nonprofit private college which focuses on only a select few programs offered. MIAD has only about 700 enrolled students, which allows them to offer smaller classes.
61% of all those students that apply are admitted to Milwaukee Institute of Art & Design, from which 43% choose to enroll. You can get more information from the admissions office website at miad.edu.
Overall MIAD Acceptance Rate - Fall 2013
The overall acceptance rate for Milwaukee Institute of Art & Design was reported as 61.2% in Fall 2013 with over 603 college applications submitted to Milwaukee Institute of Art & Design. Both in state and out of state applicants are included in these figures. We do not have data on transfer acceptance rates currently.
Historical Trend and Acceptance Rate 2019 Projection
The historical trend chart shows acceptance rates from the previous years, from which we have projected the acceptance rate for the 2019-2020 school year. The overall acceptance rate trend for Milwaukee Institute of Art & Design has been getting lower when compared to averages from previous years.
Acceptance Rate By Year
- 2009-2010: 70.6%
- 2010-2011: 67.3%
- 2011-2012: 61.0%
- 2012-2013: 69.9%
- 2013-2014: 61.2%
- Projected MIAD Acceptance Rate 2019-2020: 64.9%
How Does MIAD Compare?
The acceptance rate for MIAD is ten percent higher than the national average of all colleges which is around 55.5%.
Nearby Similar College Acceptance Rates
|Hebrew Theological College||93.0%|
|Silver Lake College of the Holy Family||60.0%|
|Grace Bible College||74.9%|
|Holy Cross College||72.3%|
Admissions Rates & Enrollment Rates - Details
General Recommendations & Requirements for Admissions
- High School GPA Scores are Required
- School Records are Required
- Submit Recommendation Letters are Recommended
- TOEFL Exam (Foreign Language Students) are Required
Number of Applicants, Percent Accepted, and Enrolled Students (Fall 2013)