Hey, I'm new to the forum! Anyways, I'm wondering if anyone has any experience with the online Medical Physics program at Georgia Tech. I'm curious as to how competitive admissions are, and how they weight factors other than undergrad GPA. I currently have a B.S. in Radiation Health Physics, I am a medical physics QA coordinator at a very well-known and respected proton therapy center, and previously have 6 years electrical engineering experience as an electrical designer. My job mainly consists of me doing daily/weekly/monthly/annual proton and linac machine QA (output verification, PDD measurements, patient specific measurements, etc...), but I am also able to get experience with ALL other medical physics tasks here. Because of that, I regularly work with the post-docs on their projects, I train them on some procedures, and they also help me with my work. I also occasionally work with the head physicists with their research projects. I have dosimetry training, and will begin doing treatment plans soon. I have a lot of engineering and physics knowledge for all of our machines and techniques (cyclotron, linacs, CT, PET, IMRT, IGRT, etc...), and do all kinds of other medical physics tasks. I have programming experience and have created and modified software for analyzing collected data. I am more or less a medical physics resident, just without the graduate degree or having as many responsibilities as they do. I am also currently doing my own research project which includes the commisioning and callibration of a new device, comparing special phantoms and detectors with a monte carlo simulation, and hope to have a paper published within the year. Additionally, my undergrad senior project was a medical physics project that won 1st place in the school's engineering fair I entered into. I think it would be perfect for me to enroll in the online medical physics program, while keeping my current job. They would be a great complement for each other, and the master's will open a lot of doors for me. The only problem I see is with my undergrad GPA being below a 3.0, although my major GPA is around 3.4. I didn't really have the time or willpower during my undergrad to put effort into general busywork courses like geography and such, and I was working full time as an electrical designer at the same time. Does my low GPA basically make me totally inelligible for this program despite my experience and connections? I can get really great letters of reference from the head faculty physicists in the department here at my place of work. They are very well-known, have written books in medical physics, and have tons of well-respected published literature. Any thoughts, comments, or advice would be really appreciated. Thanks!