Get up-to-date information and resources to stay on track for college admissions amidst the changes caused by the coronavirus pandemic.
As the number of colleges students apply to continues to grow, the number of college admissions essays students have to write goes up as well. If you're a sophomore or junior (or the parent of one) starting to think about college applications, you might be wondering: "How many college admissions essays will I have to write?"
Brand-building for college is about understanding your strengths and weaknesses and finding a way to express that authentic self in your application.
College admissions doesn't have to be extremely stressful. High school is when students learn about the adult they'll be, and find a good-fit college.
February is Gap Year Exploration Month. Gap years have become increasingly common. Here's what you need to know before getting started.
Financial Aid Award letters from universities are misleading and difficult to understand. Here's what you need to know about them.
The high school courses you take, and the grades you get on them, are the most important part of your applications to colleges. Here are some tips to help you choose wisely.
If you've got a student in middle or high school, here are five tips to help you get started on your college financial plan today!
College planning really starts in freshman year, so building a four-year roadmap for college is very important. For students, freshman year in high school is when grades and courses start to matter, in the sense that someone at a university will see them and might use them to make a decision about their admissions. For parents, it's when you've got to start helping your child make good decisions about how to use their time. It's also when saving money for college becomes critically important.
While the benefits of a college education outweigh the costs by a lot, the cost is daunting. Here are six tips on how you can cut the cost of college by tens of thousands of dollars.