• A computer.
    • mushroom
      For many years, I used to scribble it out on paper first.
    • bostjan the adequate 🥉
      I still do, but I would never hand in a handwritten draft for a college application.
    • Linda Joy
      Oh no! That's the first thing I thought! But I'd never hand write anything nowadays! I was so glad when I got my first text editor! No more wasting paper and time rewriting!
    • studyvent
      I mostly check and look which topics suit me.
  • Sorry for the snarky initial answer, but there was simply no information given to help forge a suitable answer. Thanks for adding the description; however, I still feel that the most pertinent information is lacking. Where are you applying? What are your interests? What do you hope to accomplish by attending college? Writing about your ADHD or the culture shock of moving to a new town might help if you are studying writing or a related discipline, but likely won't do you any good if you are aspiring to go into engineering or business or whatever. If you want to be accepted, you should be concerned with convincing whomever is reading the essay why you need to go to college there.
  • You do have spell check and grammar editor, right? Because your question is grammatically incorrect and ambiguous as exemplified by the first answer. It should read "On which subject should I write my college application essay?" It really doesn't matter the subject. Just be sure to include how your college education is going to improve your future. They love that crap.
  • I'd love to help you but the information you provided isn't sufficient to answer your question. Check out this article , it might help you.
  • You could combine them. Try focusing on one and including information about the other in the body of the essay. The ADHD topic is probably the better one, but I warn you: so many kids have been diagnosed with it that a lot are using this experience for an admissions essay. It's not going to seem very original. On the other had, the moving topic is a bit boring. Whichever you choose, its effectiveness is going to depend on how well you write, how well you present your points, because neither topic is likely to set the world -- or the imaginations of admissions officers -- on fire.

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