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GAMSAT Results: The Definitive Guide

Google Rich Snippet Description: Learn more about how GAMSAT Scoring works, when GAMSAT results are released, and what constitutes a good GAMSAT score. Check the past GAMSAT Score cutoffs for universities around Australia and plan your GAMSAT preparation.

GAMSAT Results 2023: The Definitive Guide

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You’ve put in the hard yards preparing for the GAMSAT ® exam, going over all the foundational content, worked on your exam and problem solving technique and practised, practised, practised. Finally, after all that effort, you sit the exam and you get your GAMSAT ® results back and you think - What on earth do they mean? Is my GAMSAT ® Score good enough?

GAMSAT ® results can be hard to decipher. If you’re completely lost about GAMSAT ® scores, our expert tutors, Kayley and Siena, have summarised the contents of this page in this GAMSAT ® Results video guide.

GAMSAT Scores Explained: Raw Scores, Percentiles, Overall Scores

It’s very easy to get confused with all the terminology used when discussing GAMSAT ® marks, so here’s a handy breakdown.

Your raw score is the absolute number of questions you got correct in each section - these are not released to anyone and it’s a common mistake for students to try and calculate this during the exam itself (Don’t do it - You’ll just be wasting your time!). Instead, you will receive a GAMSAT ® score for each section when results are released as well as a percentile graph. You can think of the GAMSAT ® score as a scaled version of your raw score that takes into account the performance of other students as well as the difficulty of the particular sitting you took. As it would be virtually impossible or impractical to write a precisely equivalent examination each year, your results are scaled to allow for comparison across different exam sittings. This is to ensure fairness across different sittings of the exam. You may hear other students talking about how one sitting was particularly difficult and another was seemingly easier - although this may be true, this will not affect the scores received precisely because they will be scaled against each other. This GAMSAT ® score for each section is calculated using Item Response Theory (ITR), which is explained below ( How are GAMSAT ® Results Calculated? ). The percentile graph that is released with your scores depicts how your GAMSAT ® scores relate to the performance of the cohort who took the same sitting as you, and this graph can fluctuate between sittings - This is explained further in the section below.

GAMSAT Results

So, when you get your GAMSAT ® results back, you will be presented with an array of numbers: A score for each individual section and an overall score that is calculated from each of these.

Now these scores you receive may not be quite what you are expecting. It may be that you are certain that you got essentially every question in the test itself correct, but having received your GAMSAT ® results, they are not nearly as high as you expected - It’s important to remember that these are not your raw scores but your scaled GAMSAT ® scores. It may be that a large proportion of applicants did very well and so to ensure that the scores are nicely distributed, they will be scaled up and down. These scores are expressed on a scale of 0 to 100 but the calculations conducted by ACER means that these scores are not evenly spread out between 0 and 100 - This is where the percentile curve becomes useful for correlating GAMSAT ® results to percentiles. Percentiles are not used in your application, however they are a great way for you to interpret your score as they will give you a sense of comparatively how well you did on the day.

A useful summary of the differences between these different concepts is provided in the table below:

GAMSAT Scores, Raw Scores & Percentiles Explained:

Description
Raw Scores The number (or percentage) of questions you got correct in each section - This is not released or provided by ACER, and it’s a common pitfall for students to waste time in the GAMSAT ® exam trying to calculate this.
GAMSAT scores A scaled version of your raw scores that takes into account the performance of other students as well as the difficulty of the particular sitting you took - This is calculated using techniques based on Item Response Theory.
Percentiles You’ll receive a percentile graph with your results that allows you to take your scaled scores and rank them compared to everyone else who sat that session of the GAMSAT® exam.

What do your GAMSAT Results mean?

Your GAMSAT ® scores are what Universities will use to rank your application, and will ultimately help decide if you have a place in their Graduate Entry Medicine Course - Universities will not use your raw scores or percentile ranking.

For the majority of medical schools, a score of at least 50 in all 3 sections is required. Most medical schools will simply use the overall GAMSAT ® score ( as calculated by ACER ) as part of the admissions criteria, but some will use the individual section scores. Some universities apply a different weighting to ACER and take the simple average of all 3 sections, whilst the University of Sydney is unique in that they do not use an overall score but rather rank students by each section of the GAMSAT® exam. For further details, read this section below.

Previously, GAMSAT ® results are only valid for 2 years, but in November 2022, ACER announced that GAMSAT ® results will henceforth be valid for 4 years. For more information about what this means for your GAMSAT ® preparation and medical school application, visit our GAMSAT ® 2024 guide.

Why can your GAMSAT Score vary between sittings ?

The key reason why ACER manipulates and scales your GAMSAT ® score is to ensure that results remain comparable across different sittings by compensating for factors such as cohort performance and exam difficulty. However, this very scaling can of course lead to variation in your results between different sittings.

A number of variables are involved in calculating your GAMSAT® score and because of this, it is possible that your score may vary across different sittings. Let us use a hypothetical example. Let us say that in each of two tests you scored the exact same number of correct answers. But in the second test your scaled scores and your percentile are different. The variables that could affect this are as follows :

  • If the rest of the cohort performed better in the second test, your scaled score and percentile would be lower. The inverse would be true if the cohort performed worse.
  • If the test was deemed easier for calculation purposes you would have a lower score and percentile, whilst again the inverse would be true if the test were deemed harder.

Overall, the IRT (Item Response Theory) that ACER applies to your GAMSAT ® results is designed to account for these two factors and ultimately provide a comparable score for Universities to use. This manipulation can cause variation in your results across sittings - Even if you feel that you’ve performed the same as last time, your scores may be better due to an increased difficulty or poorer cohort performance across the most recent GAMSAT ® exam.

How are GAMSAT Results Calculated?

The overall GAMSAT score is a weighted average of the three section scores. The following weightings are given to each section in determining your overall score:

GAMSAT ® Results Formula

  • Overall Score = (1 x Section I + 1 x Section II + 2 x Section III) / 4
  • *This formula means that your Overall GAMSAT ® score is 50% Science and 50% Non-science. Note that the University of Melbourne , University of Queensland and UNDF/UNDS weight all three sections equally (i.e. unweighted GAMSAT score)
  • Overall Score = (1 x Section I + 1 x Section II + 1 x Section III) / 3

Most Australian medical schools will simply use the overall GAMSAT ® score ( as calculated by ACER ) as part of the admissions criteria, but some will use the individual section scores. Some universities apply a different weighting to ACER and take the simple average of all 3 sections, as listed in the above box. The University of Sydney is unique in that they do not use an overall score but rather rank students by each section of the GAMSAT ® exam. For further details, read this section below.

GAMSAT ® Score Calculator

  • To help you get a better idea of how to calculate your GAMSAT ® score, we’ve prepared an example below.
  • Weighted GAMSAT ® Score example: A student scored 73 in Section I, 71 in Section II and 66 in Section III
  • Overall Score = (1 x 73 + 1 x 71 + 2 x 66) / 4
    Overall Score = 69
  • Unweighted GAMSAT ® Score example: A student scored 73 in Section I, 71 in Section II and 66 in Section III
  • Overall Score = (73 + 71 + 66) / 3
    Overall Score = 70

What is Item Response Theory?

As noted above, your GAMSAT ® scores will not be a facsimile of the questions that you got right on the day in that they do not directly correspond to the amount of questions you answered correctly.

Whilst the specifics of how scores are calculated are reasonably inscrutable and the process is intentionally opaque on behalf of ACER, we can make some general insights into how they are calculated. The results are based on what is called Item Response Theory (IRT).

Item Response Theory (IRT) : Simply put, a form of statistical manipulation intended to take into account factors such as:

  • Cohort Capability
  • Exam Difficulty (This measure is usually assessed by ACER for each individual section)

The marks are adjusted so that an equivalent performance in any given GAMSAT ® exam will score within an appropriate tolerance margin.

For example:

  1. A particular student may score 70% correct answers in the first half of the year.
  2. Then with an identical quality of performance they may score 90% correct in the second half of the year because it is an easier paper.
  3. These would be manipulated so that they both earned a GAMSAT ® score within perhaps 10% or less to ensure that the test is still considered valid and equivalent from year to year.
  4. This in turn allows universities to accurately compare GAMSAT ® results from across different sittings, and therefore different candidates, regardless of when they sat the GAMSAT ® exam.
  5. For this reason, it is the section and overall scores that Universities will consider, not the percentile ranking.

A simple way of thinking about this is that if one sitting is particularly difficult, it will not be harder to score higher, but rather, a lower raw mark in the more difficult sitting will be synonymous with a higher raw mark in an easier sitting.

For more background on Item Response Theory (IRT), click here.

When are GAMSAT results released?

The GAMSAT ® Exam will take place on two separate occasions in 2024.

2024 GAMSAT ® Exam Dates

March GAMSAT ® exam September GAMSAT ® exam
Test Date
Written Communication:
9-10 March 2024
Humanities and Biological Sciences:
22-24 March 2024
Written Communication:
31 August - 1 September 2024
Humanities and Biological Sciences:
13-15 September 2024
Registration Opens
December 2023
May 2024
Registration Closes
Monday 22 January 2024
(9pm AEDT, 10am GMT)
Thursday 4 July 2024
(10pm AEST, 1pm BST)
Late Registration Closure
Thursday 1 February 2024
(9pm AEDT, 10am GMT)
Thursday 11 July 2024
(10pm AEST, 1pm BST)
Refund/Deferral Request Closure
Thursday 1 February 2024
(9pm AEDT, 10am GMT)
Thursday 11 July 2024
(10pm AEST,1pm BST)
Cost
AUD$549
AUD$549

To learn more about sitting the GAMSAT ® Exam in 2024, visit our guide to everything you need to know for the GAMSAT ® 2024.

GAMSAT ® Exam results are generally released within 2 months of the sitting. The past dates have been compiled in the table below.

Past GAMSAT Results Release Dates

Year March GAMSAT ® exam September GAMSAT ® exam
2023
May 19, 2023
November 14, 2023
2022
May 18, 2022
November 18, 2022
2021
May 18, 2021
November 15 2021
2020
July 2, 2020 (May Sitting)
November 16, 2020
2019
May 10, 2019
November 8, 2019
2018
May 18, 2018
November 8, 2018
2017
May 18, 2017
November 10, 2017
2016
May 12, 2016
November 10, 2016
2015
May 11, 2015
November 12, 2015
2014
May 16, 2014
November 18, 2014
2013
May 17, 2013
November 19, 2013
2012
May 18, 2012
November 22, 2012

Naturally, once you have the GAMSAT ® Exam out of the way, your thoughts will shift to your impending results - The fruits of all your labours and what will ultimately decide what you do over the coming twelve months and beyond.

Because GAMSAT ® scores are individual, and in the interests of protecting individual privacies, ACER will contact you personally when results come out. You can expect to receive an email through the address that you registered with when you applied to sit the GAMSAT ® exam. This email will contain instructions and a personalised link to access your results online.

When you follow your instructions, you will be taken to your personalised scorecard that will display your individual section marks as well as your overall calculated score.

GAMSAT Results

In case of any updates or changes, it’s best to consult the ACER Website for up-to-date information.

What is a good GAMSAT score?

What determines a ‘good’ GAMSAT ® score is relative to the university course that you want to get into as well as your specific cohort, but it is possible to give examples. For the March 2023 GAMSAT ® Exam, the average score was 59.

March 2023 GAMSAT Exam - Average, Good and High Scores

Overall Score Percentile Result
59
50 th
Average
64
75 th
Generally Good*
75
98 th
Very High
*As always, whether or not a score is considered ‘good enough’ depends on the cutoffs for the particular Medical Schools you intend to apply to. Make sure to consult the relevant institution websites for further details.

It’s important to note that the specific scores related to certain percentiles will fluctuate from year to year between different GAMSAT ® Exam sittings. What defines a good GAMSAT ® Score will ultimately depend on factors such as your GPA and the medical institution you intend to apply to. You can find further information of past cutoffs in the section below, GAMSAT ® Score Cutoffs, as well as further details on our Guide to Graduate Medical School Entry Requirements in Australia. Nevertheless, it’s always best to check with the relevant medical school for further details.

Average GAMSAT Score

It is important to note as well that more than 95% of candidates will receive an overall GAMSAT ® score between 40 and 80. Using the March 2023 sitting as an example, an average GAMSAT ® score was 59 - this was the 50th percentile, meaning that 50% of students scored below this and 50% of students scored above this. A score of 64 places the student in around the 75% percentile. This means that around 75% of students scored below this score whilst 25% students scored above this score. A very high score of 75 would place the student in around the 98th percentile, meaning that 98% of students scored below this and only 2% of students scored above this score. But to re-emphasise, the correlation between the percentiles and the overall score vary with each sitting, and the cut-offs for each university also vary with each year.

What is the GAMSAT Percentile Curve?

The essential purpose of the curve is to establish comparatively how well each individual performed on a particular sitting of the GAMSAT ®

March 2023 GAMSAT Exam Percentile Curve

GAMSAT Percentile Curve

The process for determining the percentile curve is determined is as follows:

  1. Once the ‘raw’ overall scores are calculated and scaled, they are spread out so that the person who scored the highest mark is at 100 and the person who scored the lowest mark is at 1.
  2. These are the highest and lowest “percentiles” respectively. This means that the former scored higher than 99.99% of all other applicants, with the inverse true for the latter.
  3. To fit the raw marks onto the percentile curve, the average and median scores are calculated and the raw scores then equally spread around that point.

What this means is that the majority of people (>95%) will rank somewhere around the middle of the curve, the 50 th percentile, with increasingly fewer the farther you go in each direction. This has implications for your marks. In the lower third of the curve three marks might be the difference between the 20 th percentile and the 40 th percentile. So too in the top third. However in the middle third, three marks might be the difference between the 50 th percentile and the 55 th .

This is most easily visualised with an example of the curve as seen above. You can also review the score distribution curve below.

One of the best things about GradReady’s Online GAMSAT ® Practice Exams and live Mock Exam day are that they actually provide you with an Overall Percentile Score as well as individual breakdowns for each Section. Your performance is analysed and compared to thousands of other GradReady Students past and present, letting you know how you stack up.

You can try out our industry-leading online LMS for yourself with our GAMSAT Free Trial which includes access to 50 MCQs and a Diagnostic Exam along with a wealth of other free GAMSAT resources.



March 2024 GAMSAT Score Distribution Curve

GAMSAT Distribution Curve

Do I need 65+ on the GAMSAT to get into medicine?

Naturally, medical schools in Australia cannot accept every applicant, so it is a safe bet that you should be aiming to be better than average. This means that you want to be better than the 50th percentile. For the March 2024 GAMSAT ® Exam, this roughly equates to a GAMSAT ® score of 59. Even better would be to aim for the top 25% of applicants. A score of roughly 64 will put you in the 75th percentile. A score of 75 will place you around the 98th percentile and in an extremely competitive position.

You might often hear that a good score on the GAMSAT ® is over 65, but it’s important to note that this really depends on what university course you want to get into and the cutoffs themselves fluctuate from year to year. As such, it’s not really accurate to say that there is a universal GAMSAT ® Score that can be deemed to be ‘good enough’ to get into any medical school of your choosing and the magical figure of 65 can be a little misleading.

It is important to note the difference between minimum cut off scores and competitive cut off scores. Minimum cut off scores refer to the minimum score that the university has set for you to be considered as an interview candidate. In most cases, the genuine cut off is 50. On the other hand, the competitive cut off scores is the score that gets spoken about. This is the score that many consider necessary to secure yourself an interview as it is very competitive - you might hear this as a score over 65 or a score over 70. However, this does not mean that you cannot get in with a score of less than 65 as what defines a good GAMSAT ® result will ultimately depend on factors such as your GPA, your medical school interview score, the medical institution you intend to apply to, the place you’re willing to accept (e.g. CSP vs BMP ), and any additional bonuses such as having lived rurally. You can find further information of past cutoffs in the section below, GAMSAT ® Score Cutoffs , as well as further details on our Guide to Graduate Medical School Entry Requirements in Australia. Nevertheless, it’s always best to check with the relevant medical school for further details.

What is the highest possible GAMSAT ® score?

Naturally, the theoretical top overall score is 100, however only the top 0.1% of students will score over 80. If you hear fellow students stating that they scored an almost impossibly high score of 98 or 100, in most cases they are referring to a rounded percentile score rather than the overall score. Nevertheless, there are always a few students each sitting who score 100 in a particular section.

GAMSAT Score Cutoffs - Is my GAMSAT Score Good Enough?

There are currently 14 Medical Schools that provide a Graduate Entry Medical Program, 13 of which require the GAMSAT ® exam (or MCAT ® Exam for international students).

To get a list of these schools and learn more about admissions requirements, visit our overview of the Medical School Applications: Australian Medical Schools - Graduate Entry Medicine.

GAMSAT Cutoffs - Australian Graduate Entry Medical Schools

Available Places in 2024 GAMSAT ® Cutoffs
CSP 1 BMP 2 Full-Fee
2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024
ANU
64 26 203
60 56 60 62 60 66 65 63 66 67 67 66
UNDS
43 17 606
54 53 53 53 60 59 56 58 62 63 58 63
USYD
165 65 -3
67 67 68 69 67 69 68 69 66 72 67 67
UOW
49 20 153
56 57 54 57 54 64 59 60 55 60 63 62
Griffith
1427 567 353
64 64 57 58 60 61 66 61 66 67 61 64
UQ
96# 39 1953
66 66 68 66 70 73 71 635 64 65 69 63
Flinders10
90 - -
61 60 58 60 60 59 62 65 64 63 69 64
Deakin ^
86 35 153
55 58 57 59 59 63 59 58 58 64 62 66
UniMelb
178 714 1064
59 59 60 63 63 66 65 63 66 67 65 67
UNDF
71 29 0
51 52 55 55 55 58 55 61 61 61 62 61
UWA9
74 29 20 3
58 58 58 58 58 62 67 65 69 69 66 65
MQ
0 708
- - - - - - 62 63 64 63 - 65
Note: Although some universities release official GAMSAT ® average and minimum scores for each year, the majority do not. As such, this data is based on a combination of officially available information and information collated from forums such as PagingDr. Unless indicated otherwise, the scores below relate to CSP places and exclude rural and sub-quota places.
  • 1CSP - Commonwealth Supported Place
  • 2BMP - Bonded Medical Place. Click here to learn more.
  • 3These full-fee places are allocated to International students only and are not applicable for domestic students. 24 USYD CSPs are “Dubbo Commonwealth Supported Places”. 30 USYD places are reserved for undergraduate Double Degree medicine students.
  • 4For the University of Melbourne, full fee places are available to both international and domestic applicants. The University of Melbourne does not specifiy how many places go to domestic vs international students. These full-fee places are also available for Guaranteed Entry Students. Regarding the BMP places, 30 are reserved for the MD Rural Pathway Applicants who apply outside of GEMSAS.
  • 5In 2019, UQ introduced the MMI as part of their admissions process which may help explain the drop in cutoff scores. Prior to this, the GAMSAT ® Score was the only criteria UQ used to rank students for medical offers.
  • 6At UNDS, up to 10 of the full-fee places are open to International applicants.
  • 7At Griffith, the total CSP and BMP places also include reserved places for 80 students from their Medical Science Pathway
  • 8MQ report 20 of these 70 FFP places are for International students
  • 9Approx 30% places are available for rural students, and up to 10% for Indigenous students
  • 10Up to 90 Commonwealth supported places are available - This includes CSP and BMPs. Note that up to 75% of places available are reserved for Flinders University Graduates. For 2023 entry, 73% of places went to Flinders University Graduates. The types of places at Flinders University are complex and it is recommended students carefully read the Flinders University Medical Admissions Guide. The scores provided as a cut-off for Flinders refers to non-reserved places for Flinders Graduates.
  • ^Scores provided for Deakin University do not include bonuses. For the 2024 cutoff scores, the score of 66 does not include any bonus. The lowest cutoff score with Deakin bonuses was 60.75 (12% bonus)
  • #UQ also provides 135 places for its provisional cohort which refers to an undergraduate pathway at UQ where students are guaranteed a place in postgraduate medicine as long as they complete their bachelor’s degree at UQ and achieve certain academic requirements. 40 of these places are BMP. 96 UQ CSPs are allocated to the “Wide Bay cohort” and 39 CSPs are allocated to the “Darling Downs cohort” (rural training scheme)

It’s important to note that your GAMSAT ® Score only makes up one component of your application, and there are various other factors that need to be considered. For more information, you can refer to our guide on the different Admissions Criteria and Weightings for graduate entry medical schools around Australia: Australian Medical Schools: Entry Requirements.

Note that before 2019, final medical school offers for the University of Queensland were made based on GAMSAT ® scores alone (with a cut-off hurdle for GPA Scores). However from 2019 onwards, the University of Queensland has introduced MMIs and GPAs as part of their selection process. In fact, we can see this change reflected in the drop in GAMSAT ® Cutoff Scores in the table above.

For students who applied in 2020 for 2021 commencement, the University of Sydney did not conduct interviews. Offers for places were made based on GAMSAT ® Scores alone, with a SJT, Interview, or GPA used as a tiebreaker where necessary. These changes have now been carried over for 2025 commencement - For the majority of students, interviews will not be conducted for 2025 entry.

USyd will rank students by each section of the GAMSAT ® exam. This means that USyd will not look at overall or average scores in the ranking of applicants. It’s important to note as well that the exact method used to combine and rank students has not been provided. Students must still meet a minimum score of 50 in each section (except for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander applicants). For the GPA, standard applicants will be required to have a minimum of 5, and rural applicants a minimum of 4.5. USyd have now released a 2024 Admissions Guide and you can find a summary of the changes on our guide here: Australian Medical Admissions Guide.

As always, it’s best to get in contact with the relevant medical institutions for further details - The above table is meant to serve as a guide and does not replace the personal responsibility of each applicant to obtain up-to-date and objective information from medical institutions regarding their medical school applications.

GAMSAT Pass Rate

The pass rate for the GAMSAT Exam can be considered in two different methods. The first method is how many students scored 50 or above. The second method is how many students were accepted into a medical degree.

How Many People Pass the GAMSAT?

  • The first method: Based on data released by GAMSAT ACER themselves, on average, approximately 80% of people who sit the GAMSAT score 50 or above.
  • The second method: To be accepted into a medical degree, an average score of 63 is needed (slightly higher for medicine and slightly lower for dentistry). Again, according to data released by ACER, this score would put you in the top 18% of people who took the GAMSAT exam.

Therefore, approximately 15-20% of people who sit the GAMSAT exam will be accepted into a medical degree.

How Many People Fail the GAMSAT?

Considering the data above, and knowing that only 15-20% of people who sit the exam get accepted, this means that there is a failure rate of 80-85%.

Medical School Applications and Entry Requirements

Recently, ACER announced that in Australia, GAMSAT results can now be used for up to 4 consecutive years. This is a big change, as previously, it was only for 2 consecutive years in Australia. The exception to this rule is USyd, who still require a score from the past 2 years for 2025 entry. Otherwise, if you’re planning on applying in the near future, you can use the following results:

Currency of GAMSAT Results

Application Details Valid Results
Apply 2024 for 2025 Commencement March GAMSAT®: 2021, 2022, 2023, 2024
September GAMSAT®: 2020, 2021, 2022, 2023
Apply 2025 for 2026 Commencement March GAMSAT®: 2022, 2023, 2024, 2025
September GAMSAT®: 2021, 2022, 2023, 2024
Apply 2026 for 2027 Commencement March GAMSAT®: 2023, 2024, 2025, 2026
September GAMSAT®: 2022, 2023, 2024, 2025

Note that the above information is specific to Australian universities and the details may differ, particularly for students based in the UK.

To learn more about sitting the GAMSAT ® exam in 2024, visit our guide to GAMSAT ® 2024

To learn more about applying for Graduate Entry Medical Schools in Australia and the different admissions criteria and weightings, visit our guide: Australian Medical Schools - Entry Requirements.

Improving your GAMSAT Score - Free Resources

Now that you understand what your GAMSAT ® Scores mean, it’s time to set a target and start preparing. The below free resources might be helpful:

  1. What is the GAMSAT ® ?

    Everything you need to know about the GAMSAT ® Exam from structure and overview to which universities require the GAMSAT ®

  2. How to study for the GAMSAT ® Exam

    A breakdown of how to approach study effectively and how to set up a GAMSAT ® study schedule.

  3. How to prepare for GAMSAT ® Section 1

    An overview of what to expect in Section 1 of the GAMSAT ® Exam and how to prepare.

  4. How to prepare for GAMSAT ® Section 2

    An overview of what to expect in Section 2 of the GAMSAT ® Exam, how to prepare and how to perfect your essay technique.

  5. How to prepare for GAMSAT ® Section 3

    An overview of what to expect in Section 3 of the GAMSAT ® Exam and how to prepare for each of the topics - Biology, Chemistry, & Physics.

  6. GAMSAT ® Non-Science Background: How to Prepare

    A breakdown of how to approach GAMSAT ® study effectively if you come from a non-science background.

  7. GAMSAT ® - 10 Year Retrospective Review

    If you’re curious, read through this 10 year review of the GAMSAT ® Exam with a detailed analysis of candidate results in 2014.