Dartmouth Tuck MBA Employment Report: Class of 2022 Earns Record Overall Compensation
The Dartmouth College Tuck School of Business has released its employment report for the MBA Class of 2022. The report shows Tuck graduates had impressive acceptance rates. Within three months of graduation, 98 percent of the 255 job-seeking graduates received an offer. The job acceptance rate at the three-month mark reached 96 percent for those seeking work. The median signing bonus landed at $30,000 and the median salary at $175,000. This brings the median total compensation to $205,000, a record for overall compensation for a Tuck MBA class. Ninety-three percent of graduates reported receiving a signing bonus.
In the school’s press release, Stephen Pidgeon, executive director of career services and a Class of 2007 alum, stated, “Thanks to Tuck’s rigorous curriculum, Tuck students graduate prepared to make an impact at the firms they join. Top companies around the world recognize that. The robust offers received by graduates in the Class of 2022 are a testament to the work they put in during their two years at Tuck, setting themselves up for great success.”
Here are some key statistics of the report by industry and location:
|Healthcare, Pharma, Biotech||9%|
|Consumer Goods & Retail||5%|
Where 2022 Dartmouth Tuck MBAs Landed for Employment
Tuck historically has a strong foothold in consulting, finance, and technology and this year was no exception. Consulting is again the number one industry for Tuck MBAs with 47 percent of graduates, up from 36 percent of last year’s class. Financial services jobs are where 20 percent found careers, while 11 percent went to the tech industry. Healthcare, pharma, and biotech jobs landed at nine percent, and five percent of graduates went into retail or consumer goods.
Ninety-seven percent of the Tuck MBA class went to work in the United States. Boston and New York dominate the Northeast. The U.S. West saw 12 percent find work there, with eight percent each going to the Mid-Atlantic or Midwest. The Southwest took in six percent while five percent settled in the U.S. South. For those who chose to work internationally, three percent split evenly among Canada, Asia and Europe.