How might you get involved on campus as a first-year student? Let us count the ways – and the reasons – that it is a good idea to consider extracurricular opportunities along with academics when considering a college.
College move in day for new first-year students is a stressful day in a normal year. You’re excited, and be honest, maybe a little anxious. Your parents are excited for you, but also wondering where the past 18 years went and hoping they taught you well. Add COVID-19 to the mix, and this year… well, just imagine.
It’s not unusual for new first-year students to be stressed and anxious. But before you run home, take advantage of support systems on campus to help you find your way.
Remember back in elementary school when you were asked to write a paragraph about what you wanted to do when you grew up? No pressure, but you’ve got one year to figure out what life after your high school graduation will be like! Before you panic, start with this college prep checklist for seniors.
Student jobs on campus are the ultimate Win-Win situation. As a student you gain much needed experience, support, CASH… Faculty and staff gain much needed assistance.
Your roommate might become a confidant. A new BFF through thick and thin. Or they might just be a cohabitant. A person that you share a room with, but you hang out more with other people. And that’s OK too.
Congratulations! You’ve been admitted to the college of your choice! Now what? Here are 7 steps you can take now to make your transition to college go smoothly in the fall.
Whether you are just starting your college search process or maybe it’s time to narrow your choice to the one school that fits you best, here are nine tips to finding the best college for you.
Not everyone chooses the best fit when they start college. Communication and planning ahead are key when transferring to a new college.
The bottom line for earning and retaining this type of scholarship is to make sure that you have good grades and tests scores. Merit-based scholarships are great because you do not need to pay them back at the conclusion of your college career.