Mesivta of Eastern Parkway-Yeshiva Zichron Meilech is a private (not-for-profit) (4 years or high) college located in Brooklyn, New York. It has a total enrollment of 36 including undergraduate (33) and graduate students and student to faculty ratio is 9 to 1. It is a Degree-granting, not primarily baccalaureate or above school by Carnegie Classification and its highest degree is Doctor's degree. The acceptance rate at Mesivta of Eastern Parkway-Yeshiva Zichron Meilech is 87.50% last year (undergraduate school).
The average salary after 10 years of graduation is $0 after graduating from Mesivta of Eastern Parkway-Yeshiva Zichron Meilech.
Mesivta of Eastern Parkway-Yeshiva Zichron Meilech is accredited by Association of Advanced Rabbinical and Talmudic Schools, Accreditation Commission.
Mesivta of Eastern Parkway-Yeshiva Zichron Meilech Rankings#127 in Faith Related Schools
Open Admission Policy ✗ Acceptance Rate 87.50 % Yield (Enrollment Rate) 85.71 %
The acceptance rate of Mesivta of Eastern Parkway-Yeshiva Zichron Meilech is 87.50% where total 8 students have applied and 7 were accepted to admit. The yield (also known as enrollment rate) is 85.71% where 6 students finally enrolled out of 7 accepted studentsAdmission
Amounts Undergraduate Tuition & Fees $9,450 Graduate Tuition & Fees $9,450 On-Campus Living Costs $8,200
The tuition & fees at Mesivta of Eastern Parkway-Yeshiva Zichron Meilech, for academic year 2019-2020 is $9,450.
The living cost including room, board, and other expenses is $8,200 when living on campus.Cost of Attendance
Mesivta of Eastern Parkway-Yeshiva Zichron Meilech provides various learning opportunities and services for their students. It includes Campus Housing, Meal Plan, Career Counseling, Library and more.
Explore campus life and get your opportunities at Mesivta of Eastern Parkway-Yeshiva Zichron Meilech.Learning Opportunities & Services
MESIVTA OF EASTERN PARKWAY-YESHIVA ZICHRON MEILECH seek to train students in the skills required for understanding, studying and mastering the Talmud and the considerable body of traditional Jewish thought. At the same time we are committed to the understanding that knowledge is a means to a larger end. We seek therefore to help students build a world outlook drawn from the ethical and moral concepts of Judaism. If scholarship is to have a significant value it must orient its students to a way of life that, by its own definition, is good and moral.