Our advisors have successfully interviewed and received offers from McKinsey, Boston Consulting Group, and Bain. We have also helped dozens of others receive offer letters from all three of those firms. A position with a top consulting firm post-MBA can provide you with valuable business skills and well position you for a high trajectory career. It is therefore a particularly popular career field for many military personnel.

Case interviews are an exercise just like any other - it's something you get better with over time - but learning proper methods and having an expert guide you will make sure that you are improving in your practice, not just reinforcing bad habits.

Military discipline and general problem solving skills can help an applicant in their case interview, but military problem solving and the case interview thought process are definitely not the same. We understand the pitfalls that many military interviewees fall into and can help you leverage your strengths while mitigating any weaknesses. Finally, the "fit" portion of the consulting interview is an equally important component and one that is often overlooked. Our consultants can help you appropriately frame some of your past experiences and communicate them in a way that the top consulting firms will truly value.

One case interview covers:

  • Expectations/ground rules
  • One complete case interview
  • Feedback
  • Q&A

You can also purchase interview prep packages deals as well as a general strategy session to help map out your overall interview preparation and path to success. Many try to jump right into the interview practice, but just like any well orchestrated campaign, those who initially took the time to establish their overall strategy will make it a lot further. A free 30 min strategy session is included with the purchase of any 3 cases or more, and a 45 min strategy session is available to purchase on its own.


Most people in the military never interviewed for their current position, and interviewing in the business world can be awkward for one making the transition. You are probably used to letting your performance and the success of your team speak for itself, but in an interview you have to explicitly discuss your accomplishments, which is difficult for many of us with a military background.

Which experiences to emphasize, how to frame your work experience, and knowing how to read an interviewer are imporant skills that many of your civilian counter-parts have a lot of practice with. The good news is that your military experiences will often stand out from your peer group during an interview, but knowing how to approach the situation requires practice and guidance.


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