Let’s face it: It’s August, you may be getting tired of your summer roommates, and you’re likely looking for something to do before heading to school. Let me help you take advantage of that spare time by presenting you with the Clubs of America scholarship.
I mean, what better way to get into the new school year spirit than by applying for a scholarship?
August is historically a slow month for scholarships.
Generally, scholarship providers do not like to put their deadlines in August because most students are just starting classes again and don’t have a lot of time to apply for scholarships. As such, August presents a perfect opportunity for you to apply for scholarships without a ton of competition!
This batch of scholarships includes a few awards that almost any student can apply for. Good luck!
As I put together this list of scholarships, I realized that video is becoming more and more popular in the scholarship world—a few of this month’s options are video contests or allow students to submit a video essay.
For students who are not the best writers (or those of you who have writing anxiety), a video essay could be a great alternative. You might find it easier to record your thoughts via video than writing a cohesive essay. Something to think about as you browse some July scholarships options!
As a community college student, it’s understandable if your primary focus is to “get out” as fast as possible while doing the bare minimum work required to move on to bigger and better things. However, in the dizzying rush to transfer, we may miss opportunities for success or, conversely, opportunities to avoid failure.
Now is the time to slow down and really look at what you’ve accomplished and where you’re headed. To help you along, here are the four important questions that every community college student needs to answer before transferring.
This post is mainly for students who have had their financial aid suspended for unsatisfactory academic performance or other status-changing circumstances (such as being the subject of disciplinary action).
However, those of you who are writing appeal letters to negotiate for more financial aid might find this useful as well. Here are five things you’ll want to avoid in writing your financial aid appeal letter.