That’s why I spent my undergraduate years studying engineering with ABC University. Not only did I graduate near the top of my class, but I was lucky enough to assist the head of my Engineering department, in conjunction with several other departments, in a research project on increasing physical mobility for individuals with functional movement disorders. The results of this project are soon to be published in a peer-reviewed Medical Engineering journal. I also completed an undergraduate internship experience in a major medical device engineering corporation headquartered in my home town. There, I was directly mentored by experienced industry professionals. I continue to rely on their guidance, both personally and professionally, to this day.
Once you have agreed to be the mentor of a student and are all set to write a Recommendation Letter to the dean of the respective graduate school, you should be all set to make some efforts such that the letter can lead to an acceptance of the applicant to the school. In case the applicant is a former student, a family member or a peer, you would be well versed with his positive qualities. These should be definitely highlighted in the letter. You should also explain your association with the person and why you think he should be given admission to the school.