Mention specific pieces of work you have done and any academic recognition you have received such as awards and prizes. For example, for a creative writing course you could mention your blog or the poetry competition in which you were shortlisted for a prize. Suppose you have these points to fit in: School volleyball team.
Jonathan Hardwick is a former head of sixth form and now a professional development manager at Inspiring Futures, a provider of careers information, advice and guidance to young people. Your school will likely set deadlines for writing your personal statement.
We want to see evidence that you've had relevant work experience and how this has given you an insight into that profession draw on your other experiences - for example, are you a member of a society, have you won any awards, scholarships or prizes? Keep it short and sweet.
Stage 4: Sort out the order for your points You want the Statement to read well, rather than come across like a set of bullet points. However, consider putting the most relevant and unique examples of your skills and experience towards the start of your personal statement.
In the next stage you will focus on finding the right words for the points you want to make.