Mochi Magazine announced April 4 that it will launch the first and only comprehensive college guide for Asian American teens. With reviews of the best Asian American programs, scholarships, clubs and more, Mochi hand-picked the best from the nation’s thousands of higher education institutions.
Alongside the college guide, Mochi’s newest spring issue also includes celebrity interviews with Fox’s “Glee” star Harry Shum, Jr. and Nikki Soohoo of “The Lovely Bones,” as well as regular fashion, beauty and health features.
“We’re ecstatic to be able to offer this wonderful resource to our readers,” said Editor-in-Chief Stephanie Wu. “There’s no other guide out there like this and we’ve worked really hard to gather the most accurate and relevant information.”
Mochi’s College Issue will highlight the nation’s top APA programs and specific stories on admissions, scholarships, and application advice. Finally, when it comes to extra-curricular activities, Mochi has broken down the best nationally recognized organizations and conferences,
Finally, to supplement the extensive college guide and star-studded list of celebrity interviews, Mochi also has two bright and fresh fashion spreads with all the must-haves for the upcoming spring season. The issue also doles out plentiful tips and advice for eating healthy while away at school and how to handle relationships whether it is in the dorms or long-distance.
In the upcoming weeks, Mochi’s blog (http://www.mochimag.com/blog) will profile 15 Asian Americans college students from various backgrounds and schools who are making a real difference in their communities.
Read about all of this and more at www.mochimag.com and don’t forget to follow the chatter daily through via the Mochi Blog (www.mochimag.com/blog), Facebook (www.facebook.com/MochiMag) and Twitter (www.twitter.com/MochiMag).
Mochi is a quarterly online magazine and daily blog that provides a medium through which Asian American teenage girls can access a supportive community and gain confidence in their heritage. Articles, essays and stories written by their high school peers allow readers to see how other girls cope with similar issues, while pieces written by college women, young professionals and other role models provide inspiration.