Some high school graduates who intended to go to college don’t enroll for Fall classes. It’s a phenomenon known as “summer melt.” Take steps now to make sure your college plans don’t get derailed. Stay in contact with your school, read your mail, track your activities, and check the status of your financial aid.
If you need financial aid to pay for college, complete the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA®) form. The 2022–23 FAFSA form is now available. Fill it out as soon as possible on or after Oct. 1 at the official government site, fafsa.gov. It’s easier to complete the FAFSA form if you gather what you need ahead of time. Here are…
Understand the basics of scholarships, and get tips on how to apply for them.
If you did not receive enough financial aid to cover your school expenses, there are other ways to pay for your education, if you know where to look.
Several relief measures are available during the COVID-19 emergency, including tuition refunds and credits, emergency grants, and enrollment flexibilities. Learn about these relief measures and find info about transferring schools or postponing your next term.
There’s such an abundance of information about financial aid for college or career school that it can be hard to tell the difference between fact and fiction. We’ve got you covered! Here are some common myths—and the real scoop—about financial aid and the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA®) form.