We all know that waiting around for an admission status can be daunting, and you might want to speed up the process of waiting. This article will look up some of the best and most polite ways to ask for an update on your admission status via email.
How Do I Politely Ask The University For An Admission Status On Email?
There are some great ways we can do this. You might benefit from checking out one of the following:
- I just wanted to ask if you know the status of my admission
- Do you have any updates about my application?
- Do you know anything new about my admission?
- I was just checking to see if you know any more about my application status
- Have you heard anything about my admission status yet?
- Do you have any information about my admission status?
- I’m eager to hear about my application status from you
- Is there anything new you can tell me about my application?
- I would appreciate any update you might have on my admission status
- I’m hoping you might know a little more about my admission status
The preferred version is “I just wanted to ask if you know the status of my admission.” It works well because it allows us to stay friendly and informal with the person we’re emailing (usually a professor). It’s wise to set up a suitable and informal relationship with them.
I Just Wanted To Ask If You Know The Status Of My Admission
We can use this phrase to help us stay much more informal than we usually expect with emails. Staying informal is a good way to show that we’re keen to learn about our admission status without making it seem like we’re demanding an answer.
The phrase “I just wanted” at the start of an email is a classic trait of informal writing. It’s a great way for us to take some of the pressure out of what we’re saying and show that we’re only looking for a brief update.
Here are some examples that should give you a better idea:
Dear Professor Yuri,
I just wanted to ask if you know the status of my admission yet? I'm eager to find out whether I made it.
Dear Prof. Michaelson,
I just wanted to email you to find out if you know the status of my application yet?
Thank you for your time,
Do You Have Any Updates About My Application?
Again, we can ask a question like this to show that we are not demanding an answer right away. Instead, we’re simply trying to find out whether there is more information that might be beneficial to us. It’s polite to ask questions in this way.
You might benefit from checking out these examples:
Do you have any updates about my application?
I look forward to hearing from you once you know more,
Dear Markus Radford,
Do you have any more updates about my admission status? I'm very nervous about it!
Thank you for helping me out,
Do You Know Anything New About My Admission?
We might be able to reword the above question slightly, depending on the context. If we know that someone will be getting a constant set of updates about our admission status, it might be wise to check in with “anything new” in our question.
Some of these examples should help you out a little more:
Dear Mr. Parker,
Do you know anything new about my admission? I'm hoping there's some news by now.
Thank you for working with me,
To Sally Winfred,
Do you know anything more about my application? I haven't heard much about it yet.
I Was Just Checking To See If You Know Any More About My Application Status
We can go back to using the informal “I was just” introduction to the email briefly. It’s a great way to build a strong rapport with the recipient, and it shows that you’re not trying to force a response out of them.
How about seeing how it works with these examples:
Dear Mr. Borrowdale,
I was just checking to see if you know any more about my application status. I'm eager to continue with this journey.
Thank you very much,
I was just writing to see whether you know more about my admission status. I haven't heard back from you about it yet.
I hope you're doing well,
Have You Heard Anything About My Admission Status Yet?
This time, we can use a question like this if we know the person we’re emailing isn’t in direct control of our admission. For example, if a professor will tell us whether we got in, but they have to refer to the head of the college before finding out, this question works well.
Here are a few examples to help you:
Have you heard anything about my admission status yet?
I hope you're well,
Dear Prof. Peachy,
Have you heard anything about my application status yet? I'm keen to start moving to the next step.
All the best to you and yours,
Do You Have Any Information About My Admission Status?
Another simple question comes in this form. Asking “do you have any information” is a simple way to show that we’re eager to learn about our status, but we understand that the “information” might not be readily available yet.
Perhaps some of these examples will help you with it:
Hey there, Mr. Richards,
Do you have any information about my admission status that I haven't heard about yet?
I look forward to hearing from you,
Dear Mrs. Avocado,
Do you have any information about my application status? Good or bad? I'm ready to hear the verdict.
Thank you for your time,
I’m Eager To Hear About My Application Status From You
“I’m eager” is a great way to start any prospective email when you want to show your enthusiasm. It builds a strong relationship quickly, and it shows that you’ve got an excitable character.
It’s also a great way to show that you’re really excited about the position. “Eagerness” is the key to showing future employers that you’re ready to commit to them.
Check out these examples to see how you can use it:
I'm eager to hear about my admission status from you. Do you have any updates that might help me out?
I wish you the best,
Hey Prof. Stuart,
I'm eager to hear about my application status. Is there anything new you can share with me?
Thank you so much,
Is There Anything New You Can Tell Me About My Application?
We can ask this question similar to how some of the other questions were worded above. This time, we might want to know something more, and it works best if we already have a good idea about our current status.
Remember, though; you want to stay as polite as possible. You don’t want to overwhelm the recipient with questions, as they are often busy with their own things.
These examples are going to give you a better idea:
Dear Professor Stalk,
Is there anything new you can tell me about my application? I hope there is some good news.
All the best to you,
Dear Prof. Nguyen,
Is there anything else you can tell me about my admission? I'm having a hard time sitting still waiting right now!
Thank you in advance,
I Would Appreciate Any Update You Might Have On My Admission Status
“I would appreciate” is one of the most polite email starters we can use. It shows that you have an appreciative personality, and that you’re keen to learn about your current admission status from whoever you’re emailing.
These examples should give you a better clue:
Dear Mr. Applegarth,
I would appreciate any update you might have on my admission status. I'm eager to hear how I get on.
Thank you for your time,
Hello Mrs. Davenport,
I would appreciate any updates you could give me on my admission status.
I look forward to hearing back from you,
I’m Hoping You Might Know A Little More About My Admission Status
We can use this phrase to show that we’re excited to learn more about our admission. “I’m hoping” is a great introductory phrase to show that you’re eager to learn more.
It also doesn’t put too much pressure on the recipient. If they don’t have an answer for you yet, they don’t have to reply straight away.
Here’s how it works:
I'm hoping you might know a little more about my admission status. Is there anything new you could share with me?
Dear Professor Walters,
I was hoping you might have more about my admission status by now. Is there anything you can tell me about?
Thank you for your time,
Martin holds a Master’s degree in Finance and International Business. He has six years of experience in professional communication with clients, executives, and colleagues. Furthermore, he has teaching experience from Aarhus University. Martin has been featured as an expert in communication and teaching on Forbes and Shopify. Read more about Martin here.