College Counseling News – December 15, 2021
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SAVE THE DATE for SERVICE ACADEMY DAY
Registration will be open after Winter Break.
Writing & Culture has an information session scheduled for January 18!
Information for First-Generation Students
The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill has several upcoming events geared towards first generation college students. Information on each session and the registration links can be found below.
Special Sessions For First-Generation College Students
We hope you’ll join us for these special events for future first-generation college students and their families. The events will feature essay writing workshops, student chats, Q&As, and the opportunity to meet current first-generation college students.
- Student Chat
Thursday, December 2 at 5:00 PM
- Essay Writing Workshop
Tuesday, December 7 at 6:00 PM
- Q&A Session
Wednesday, December 8 at 4:00 PM
- Essay Writing Workshop
Thursday, January 6 at 6:00 PM
- Q&A Session
Monday, January 10 at 6:00 PM
- Student Chat
Wednesday, January 12 at 5:00 PM
DOWNLOAD THE SCOIR APP!
FIND YOUR FIT IN UNDER 1 MINUTE!
Students can explore My Matches on the Scoir app for iOS by taking a one-minute quiz. College Counselors will use this information to provide students with colleges that might match their interests.
The Midwest Student Exchange Program, or MSEP, is a multi-state tuition reciprocity program. Through the MSEP, public institutions agree to charge students no more than 150% of the in-state resident tuition rate for specific programs; private institutions offer a 10% reduction on their tuition rates. All enrollment decisions are made at the discretion of the receiving campus and the campus may exercise its right to limit participation or set specific admission requirements for MSEP.
As you receive admission decisions from colleges/universities, please don’t forget to share the news with your college counselor and also stop by the college counseling office to RING THE BELL!
We look forward to celebrating with you soon!
Also, don’t forget to share information with us on any Merit Scholarship Awards!
Email your College Counselor with the awards that you have been offered.
What We’re Reading, Following, and Listening to This Week
- National Association of College Admission Counseling – Test Optional Means Test Optional
- Yale University – Inside the Yale Admissions Office Podcast
- Jeff Selingo – A new way to think about your college list: the Buyers and Sellers
Student Athletes/Recruitment Information
Student-athletes enrolling at an NCAA Division I or II school starting in winter/spring 2022 will be able to request Final Amateurism Certification starting October 1. To request final amateurism, students must log in to their Eligibility Center account and complete the “Request Final Amateurism Certification” task. Students must have paid their registration fee or been approved for a fee waiver in order to request their final amateurism certification. Have questions on how to request final amateurism? Click here to view a tutorial or contact NCAA staff at 877-262-1492.
The Heisman High School Scholarship program honors hundreds of the nation’s most accomplished, community-minded high school senior athletes each year. This year, the college scholarship amounts have been doubled, increasing support for each student-athlete’s education. The program will recognize a winner from each high school that has student participation. The top male and female applicants from each state will be awarded $1,000. State winners will move on for the chance to become a national finalist and win at least $2,000. Of the national finalists, a male and a female will be selected as the winner of the $10,000 National Heisman High School Scholarship.
The Guide for the College-Bound Student-Athlete is the NCAA’s most comprehensive student resource.
The NCAA’s Initial Eligibility Brochure provides a general overview of the NCAA Eligibility Center requirements and students can learn which of the NCAA Divisions might be a good fit for them by comparing the three divisions.
Students planning to compete at the NCAA DI or DII levels must register with the NCAA Eligibility Center.
The NCAA has announced that students in the Class of 2022 who initially enroll full time in college during the 2022-2023 academic years and intend to play NCAA Division I or II athletics will NOT be required to take a standardized test to meet NCAA initial-eligibility requirements. Therefore, if you plan to compete at the DI or DII levels and are applying to a test optional college, you no longer have to take the SAT or ACT for admission or initial-eligibility purposes.
Student-athletes enrolling in a Division I school during the 2022-23 academic year will be academically eligible by earning a 2.3 grade-point average in 16 NCAA-approved core courses, with 10 core courses (seven in English, math and science) completed by the start of their seventh semester in high school (prior to senior year). Student-athletes enrolling in a Division II school during the 2021-22 academic year will be academically eligible by earning a 2.2 grade-point average in 16 NCAA-approved core courses.
Questions regarding the athletic recruiting process or NCAA initial-eligibility requirements for Division I or II? Please reach out to Mrs. Newman, Student-Athlete Advisor, at email@example.com, to ask any questions or to schedule a time to meet.
Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion Announcements
TheDream.US, the nation’s largest Scholarship program for immigrant youth, 2022-23 Scholarship Programs are OPEN NOW for Undocumented students who have DACA, TPS, or who arrived in the country before November 1, 2016, came to the US before the age of 16, and otherwise meet the DACA eligibility criteria. TheDream.US offers two types of scholarships depending on where the applicant lives. For your state, they can apply to the Opportunity Scholarship to attend one of 5 Partner Colleges in another state. The Opportunity Scholarship is for students who live in 20 targeted, locked-out states where they cannot access in-state tuition. The Opportunity Scholarship provides up to $80,000 to cover tuition, fees, on-campus housing, and meals for a bachelor’s degree. The deadline for applications is January 31, 2022. Learn more at the TheDream.US.
Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority National Education Fund seeks to remove barriers for women by providing access to scholarships, leadership development, and community enhancement programs. Several scholarships are awarded annually to graduating high school seniors who demonstrate financial need. To learn more and apply, please visit Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority National Education Fund Scholarships.
As one of the nation’s largest need-based college scholarship programs, the Horatio Alger Scholarship Programs, specifically assists high school students who have faced and overcome great obstacles in their young lives. The Horatio Alger Association seeks students who have exhibited determination, integrity, and perseverance in overcoming adversity, as well as have critical financial need. To learn more and to apply, please visit the Horatio Alger Scholarship Programs.
The Cooke College Scholarship Program is an undergraduate scholarship program available to high-achieving high school seniors with financial need who seek to attend the nation’s best four-year colleges and universities. Cooke College Scholars receive up to $55,000 per year.
The Jackie Robinson Foundation provides a multi-faceted experience designed to not only address the financial needs of students who aspire to attend college but to guide them through the process of higher education. To learn more and to apply for the 4-year scholarship, please visit Jackie Robinson Foundation.
Through exclusive funding opportunities, Bold.org broadens access to higher education in an affordable and sustainable way. Check out this list of Scholarships for Minority Students through Bold.org.
The National Society of Black Engineers provides various scholarships to members through the NSBE and Corporate Scholarship Programs. Individual scholarships range in value from $500 to $5,000 per year. Scholarships promote academic achievement, and not all have a GPA requirement. Members are encouraged to review the listing of scholarships available for application at NSBE Scholarships.
The Indiana Department of Education has partnered with Schoolhouse.world to support students in grades 8 through 12 with free tutoring for SAT preparation, math courses and Advanced Placement (AP) courses. We hope you will take advantage of this new free service.
The FAFSA – Free Application for Federal Student Aid opened on October 1, 2021. All seniors and their parents are encouraged to fill it out. Prior to filling out the FAFSA, students and parents are invited to watch this 30 minute FAFSA Video with Karen Cooper, the Director of Financial Aid at Stanford University, as she works through the FAFSA form.
In order to estimate the amount of aid now that your student may receive and to learn about the differences between loans, grants, scholarships, and work-study, we encourage students and parents to fill out a FAFSA4Caster now and to complete a Net Price Calculator for any colleges of interest. The FAFSA is based on PPY – Prior Prior Year (2020 for the Class of 2022). Therefore, if your family’s finances have changed significantly since 2020, we strongly recommend reaching out to your top school (admissions and financial aid) to explain your current financial situation.
The CSS Profile is a College Board form used by approximately 400 schools to determine a student’s eligibility for institutional aid. While these schools also use the FAFSA to provide aid from the government, the CSS Profile is used by these specific colleges to give out grants, scholarships, and loans directly from the institution.
The Cooke College Scholarship Program is an undergraduate scholarship program available to high-achieving high school seniors with financial need who seek to attend the nation’s best four-year colleges and universities. Cooke College Scholars receive up to $55,000 per year.
There are 107 HBCUs (Historically Black Colleges and Universities). To learn more about these institutions and all they have to offer, please go here. To learn more about the most affordable public and private HBCUs, please go here. You may also want to read this article in the Chronicle of Higher Education that reports that Historically Black Colleges are Top Drivers of Social Mobility.
If interested in learning more about HBCUs, “Real Talk: HBCU Edition” offers a safe space for Black students and their families to connect with colleges from across the country and get the real deal on scholarships, the on-campus experience at HBCUs, and the admissions process. Missed the last Real Talk session? Watch a recording of “Real Talk: What You NEED to Know Edition” to learn about starting the college planning process.
One of the most challenging aspects of college is funding the entire experience – from tuition, to room and board, to entertainment, to travel and a host of other financial obligations. To help make it easier for you to meet the most essential obligations of paying for a college education at an HBCU, please see this HBCU Scholarship List.
In Revisionist History – Project Dillard, listen as Malcolm Gladwell investigates why an Historically Black College and University in New Orleans is beloved by everyone except the US News best colleges rankings. His findings are worth listening to in this Part two of a two-part series on college rankings.
Read about this author’s personal experience attending both a PWI – Predominantly White Institution – and an HBCU – Historically Black College or University in her article: “At Prairie View A&M, my college experience is now complete.” from The Undefeated: The difference between an HBCU and a PWI: I see myself.
The Dr. Cornell A. Bell Business Opportunity Program (BOP) at Purdue University seeks the best and brightest student leaders from diverse backgrounds who want to pursue business majors and management careers in the Krannert School of Management at Purdue. BOP’s mission is to produce the next wave of business and community leaders by providing student participants with academic, financial, and social support that will aid them in achieving short term and long term college and career goals.
The IU Groups Scholars Program was created in 1968 as a way to increase college attendance among first-generation, underrepresented students at Indiana University Bloomington. The IU Groups Scholars Program provides academic, financial, and social support to help students attain a bachelor’s degree through an extensive student support system, including academic advising, tutoring, enrollment in specialized courses, and activities designed to foster academic success and degree completion. In order to be eligible for the IU Groups Scholars Program, an applicant must meet certain income and academic guidelines (see page 3 of 2022 Groups Scholars Application Worksheet). For example, a family of four must have an annual income below $65,000, and a student must have at least a 2.5 cumulative GPA.
The Hudson & Holland Scholars Program at Indiana University is open to all students but strong consideration is given to students from underrepresented minority backgrounds. Seniors with at least a 3.2 GPA and a record of leadership qualify to apply. Students who apply to IU by November 1 can be invited to complete the Selective Scholarship Application (SSA) to be considered for scholarships including the Hudson & Holland Scholars Program. Students admitted to IU who do not receive an SSA invitation may also request an application from the Hudson and Holland Scholars Program website.
In an effort to allow students the opportunity to connect directly with Stanford University’s diverse community, they are hosting Community Conversations, a series of virtual information sessions providing culturally inclusive and relevant information to students about Stanford’s admission process, campus community centers, and diverse student body. Community Conversations are open to students of ALL backgrounds, regardless of how they may identify, but Stanford especially encourages participants from historically underrepresented groups, including Black/African American, Hispanic/Latinx, Native American/Alaska Native, Native Hawaiian, Pacific Islander American, LGBTQ+, and first-generation and/or low-income college students. To register and find a detailed calendar of Community Conversations and other virtual events, please visit the Virtual Admission Events webpage.
By 2020, 62 percent of jobs in Indiana will require some form of postsecondary credential, yet just 42 percent of Marion County residents have the education and training they need. Indy Achieves was created to help Indy residents pursue and complete a postsecondary education. Whether you are pursuing a traditional bachelor’s degree or an industry certification, Indy Achieves can help you. Every Marion County resident should have access to the jobs of the 21st century. Indy Achieves will make the journey easier for Indianapolis families by removing barriers and providing a debt-free pathway to a better future.
Are you a high school junior from a lower socioeconomic background who has excelled academically but feels that many of the nation’s best colleges are financially out of reach? The QuestBridge National College Match can be your pathway to a top college. Through this college and scholarship application process, you can apply for free to some of the nation’s best colleges and be considered for early admission and a full four-year scholarship from the college. The deadline for seniors has passed, but juniors should keep this opportunity in mind for early next fall. Watch the QuestBridge video here to learn more.
The Gates Scholarship (TGS) is a highly selective scholarship for outstanding minority high school seniors from low-income households. Each year, the scholarship is awarded to 300 of student leaders to help them realize their maximum potential. To learn more and apply, please go here and watch this video.
The Indiana Education and Training Voucher (ETV) Program is a federally funded, state-administered program that provides financial and academic support for young adults who’ve left the foster care system and are enrolled in qualified colleges, universities, or vocational education programs. This and other resources are available through Foster Success. Additionally, Foster Success runs Catalyst, a six-week summer bridge program specifically for students who have experienced foster care as a teen the summer between high school graduation and their first year of college. Applications for next summer will open in February 2022. Any students who are in foster care and are not 21st Century Scholars, please let your College Counselor know ASAP because all students grades 7-12 who are in foster care are eligible for 21st Century Scholars.
The Beautillion Militaire was organized in 1986 by the Jack and Jill of America, Indianapolis Chapter to provide a personal development experience and recognition event for African-American male high school students. Young men in their junior or senior year of high school who excel in the areas of leadership, academics, athletics, and service (school, church, and community) are eligible to apply. Each participant that completes the program will have the opportunity to win a scholarship or book award that can be used at a college or university of the recipient’s choice. To learn more about this opportunity, please go here.
CLD, the Center for Leadership Development, has the mission to foster the advancement of minority youth in Central Indiana as future professional, business and community leaders by providing experiences that encourage personal development and educational attainment. Among CLD’s wide variety of programs and initiatives is the opportunity to apply for CLD Partner College Scholarships, an opportunity available to seniors who have successfully completed the Self-Discovery/Career Exploration Project program, the College Prep program, and the Emerging Scholars program. To learn more about CLD and to register for these and other programs, go to CLD High School Programs and Initiatives.
UNCF was founded in 1944 to help more Black and African American students attend and graduate from college. Annually, UNCF awards more than 10,000 scholarships. To learn more about scholarships, internships, and other opportunities, go to this link: UNCF.
The Congressional Black Caucus Foundation – CBCF has awarded scholarships for more than three decades to talented and deserving students demonstrating leadership ability through exemplary community service and academic accomplishment. Programs support current and upcoming college students across a variety of disciplines. To learn more and to apply for scholarships, please go to CBCF Scholarships.
The Thurgood Marshall College Fund and McDonald’s are proud to offer financial assistance to outstanding students attending HBCUs. Thirty-Three (33) scholars will be selected to receive a scholarship up to $15,000 ($7,500 per semester). To learn more about eligibility requirements and to apply, please go here, and to learn more about other scholarships through the Thurgood Marshall College Fund, please go here.
The Indiana Latino Institute (ILI) is committed to increasing the number of Latinx high school and college graduates in Indiana through education-focused programming such as free college coaching and college preparation workshops, along with internship and scholarship opportunities. The COLLEGE ACCESS section for College Coaching at ILI works one-on-one with students to navigate the college application process, financial aid, career exploration, and provides referrals to general social service agencies for other needs. This is a FREE service. Students just need to complete the College Coaching Application and ILI’s Education Specialist will schedule an appointment with students to get started. Under COLLEGE SUCCESS you will also find the ILI Scholarshipsincluding and the James Waters Memorial Scholarship link. This is a $1000.00 scholarship and students are encouraged to apply.
Preparando la familia para la universidad: entendiendo las opciones lejos de casa (en Español)…Aquí esta la grabación de la sesión si quieres volver a verla. Si ve el webinar, usted tendria la oportunidad de: conocer algunos mitos sobre las opciones universitarias, oir sugerencias prácticas para implementar antes de irse, escuchar la perspectiva de una madre e hija recién graduada de la uni en cómo navegar la transición, enfrentar algunas preocupaciones comunes y cómo encontrar recursos para resolver estas situaciones, aprender cómo los padres pueden apoyar a su estudiante, aprender cómo los estudiantes pueden mantener la conexión con su familia.
Nos complace grandemente poder compartir contigo nuestra nueva página web en español. Esta página te ayudará a guiar a tus estudiantes del próximo año escolar y sus familias a través del proceso de completar su solicitud de admisión. En esta página encontrarás información sobre cómo una educación en UM está a su alcance, nuestra ubicación única y la oportunidad de Miami. Visita y comparte admissions.miami.edu/espanol para obtener más información.
Hispanic Scholarship Fund is the largest scholarship-granting organization in the nation. HSF provides financial assistance to outstanding Hispanic students in higher education throughout the United States and Puerto Rico. The students represent every region of the country and attend hundreds of institutions of higher education throughout America. Founded in 1975, HSF has awarded over 45,000 scholarships totalling $60 million. These scholarships require an application. For more information and to apply, visit their website here.
Other scholarships for Hispanic students (Hispanic Student Scholarships), DACA students or Dreamers (DACA Student Scholarships), and undocumented students (Scholarships for Undocumented Students) are available.
There are 314 colleges and universities that are members of HACU – the Hispanic Association of Colleges & Universities. To explore this list and these institutions, please go here.
The Korean American Scholarship Foundation is a non-profit organization established to help meet the financial needs of Korean-American students seeking higher education. The foundation encourages leadership and civic service and seeks to nurture a sense of pride and confidence in Korean cultural heritage and tradition. To learn more and apply for scholarships through the KASF, please go here.
Asian American and Native American Pacific Islander-Serving Institutions (AANAPISI) are defined under the Higher Education Act (HEA) as colleges or universities with an undergraduate enrollment that is at least 10 percent Asian American and Native American Pacific Islander. Additionally, at least half of the institution’s degree-seeking students are from a low-income background. To learn more about AANAPISI and see a list of institutions, please go here.
The Asian Pacific Fund’s mission is to strengthen the Asian and Pacific Islander community. In this effort the APF coordinates scholarships that provide financial support to undergraduate and graduate students. Through these programs, the APF helps students embark on their dreams. For the 2020-21 school year, the APF distributed $173,000 in scholarships to 58 students, primarily from low-income communities. To learn more and apply, please go here.
The American Indian Graduate Center provides up to $30,000 in scholarships per student per year to Native American students pursuing undergraduate degrees in the United States. In addition, it offers a comprehensive array of student support services and resources for students to utilize throughout their academic journey. To learn more about these scholarships and services, go here.
Approximately 1.5 million undocumented students under the age of 18 are currently living in the United States and 65,000 graduate from high school each year. Unfortunately, confusion exists about whether colleges admit undocumented students and offer financial assistance, if any. But the good news is that they do! Undocumented students can go to college and receive financial assistance. To learn more about admission policies, financial aid, and scholarship opportunities at colleges and universities throughout the nation and abroad, please go here.
The WiseGeek LGBTQ+ Awareness Scholarship exists to support the dreams and aspirations of LGBTQ+ youth across the country. The scholarship is open to students who identify as a member of this community. To learn more and apply, please go here.
To learn more about LGBTQ+ friendly Catholic colleges and universities, please visit New Ways Ministry List of LGBT-Friendly Catholic Colleges and Universities .
The Campus Pride Index is the premier LGBTQ+ benchmarking tool for colleges and universities that looks at how safe and inclusive campus communities are. The free online tool allows prospective students, families, parents, and those interested in higher education to search a database of LGBTQ+ friendly campuses that are committed to improving the academic experience and quality of campus life for LGBTQ+ students. To learn more, go here.
Indiana Youth Group creates safe spaces to foster community and provides programming that empowers LGBTQ+ youth and magnifies their voices. To learn more about IYG and its resources and upcoming events, please go here.
Regardless of one’s identity, prospective college students should seek to find a place where they will feel accepted for who they are. To help students from diverse backgrounds better understand what to ask of colleges, U.S. News crowdsourced Diversity Questions for Colleges from school officials largely centered around students of color, LGBTQ students, religious minorities, those with disabilities, other protected classes and groups often marginalized. Having a sense of belonging on a campus can be critical to one’s success, and exploring these questions ahead of choosing where to attend can be valuable in making a good college choice.
Act Six provides full tuition scholarships to Indianapolis Act Six Partner Colleges and leadership training to student leaders from diverse backgrounds who want to use their college education to make a difference on campus and in their communities at home. Scholars are actively recruited from across the region and chosen through a rigorous selection process. Once selected, Act Six scholars participate in six months of intensive training equipping them to succeed academically and grow as service-minded leaders and agents of transformation. After training, Act Six scholars begin college ready to engage with their campus and community with a built-in support system and a sense of purpose as service-minded leaders and agents of transformation.
Strive for College connects students with financial need with free, one-to-one mentoring to help them navigate the college and financial aid application process. Students already in college can also be matched with a mentor for support to help them graduate and prepare for career opportunities. The Strive program is completely virtual, with mentors and students connecting through an online platform.
Many colleges offer free college “fly-in” programs to high-achieving, underrepresented students who might not otherwise be able to visit their campuses. Since traditional college visits and travel in general seems to be out of reach right now, some colleges are continuing to offer opportunities to underrepresented students so they can get to know what their school has to offer. Most of these programs require students to submit an application to participate. Please find a list of college fly-ins at this link: 2021 College Diversity Fly-ins.
Are you interested in pursuing a career in healthcare? Would you like to participate in a program geared toward helping you reach that goal? HCOP INDY – Health Careers Opportunities Programs to Increase Needed Diversity – are programs for economically or educationally disadvantaged students who live in Marion County and have an interest in health-related careers. To learn more about HCOP INDY’s College Prep Academy and Hoosier Health Academy and to apply to either or both programs, please go here.
STEM YES! is a Youth Enhancement Summer program through Exploradoor that offers underserved, underrepresented Central Indiana students in grades 10-12 to explore STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Math) careers in a work-based environment. Applications are now open! To learn more and apply, please go here.
Will you be a First Generation College Student – the first in your family to attend college and graduate from college? I’m First! is an online community celebrating first-generation college students. Check out video stories from first-gen students, read student blogs, and discover colleges that have special support programs for first-gen students. To learn more, please go here.
Women’s colleges are as diverse as the women they serve. They are in metropolitan areas and small towns. They offer everything from traditional liberal arts courses to pre-professional programs. Despite all the choices they offer, there is one thing that women’s colleges all have in common: a commitment to women’s success and well-being. To learn more about women’s colleges, please go here.
The rich history of America’s HBCUs began before the end of slavery, flourished in the 20th century, and profoundly influenced the course of the nation for over 150 years, yet remains largely unknown. With Tell Them We Are Rising: The Story of Black Colleges and Universities, the story of the rise, influence, and evolution of HBCUs comes to life. Watch here.
Please follow these links and use the listed passcodes to view our virtual panel discussions during the 2020-2021 school year on the following topics: the Black College Student Experience at HBCUs and PWIs – HBCU & PWI Panel Passcode: p@Bz+R88; the Latinx College Student Experience – Latinx Panel Passcode: wxZ3JH.4 , and the LGBTQ+ College Student Experience – LGBTQ+ Panel Passcode: 7&^!QHTP.
Indiana University’s campus is home to a diverse, vibrant, and engaged community. There are many resources available for students, staff, faculty, and others at IU Bloomington to explore various communities and cultures. Some of these include the following: the LGBTQ+ Cultural Center, the Neal-Marshall Black Cultural Center, the Atkins Living-Learning Center, the La Casa/Latino Cultural Center, and the Luis Davila Thematic Community.
Purdue University is committed to supporting its diverse communities of students, staff, and faculty through its many cultural centers, programs, and organizations. To learn more, please visit the Diversity Resource Office, or click on any of the following links: Asian American and Asian Resource and Cultural Center, Black Cultural Center, Latino Cultural Center, LGBTQ+ Cultural Center, Native American Educational and Cultural Center, Minority Technology Association, Women In Technology, Historically Black Fraternities and Sororities
Purdue Polytechnic Institute sees that diversity benefits everyone because the most creative and innovative ideas and solutions result from the connections made between students from different backgrounds and experiences. Purdue wants students of color to know that the Polytechnic is a college at Purdue where one can combine hands-on talents with favorite hobbies for exciting careers. To learn more about the Purdue Polytechnic Institute and all it has to offer, especially as related to diversity, go here.
Scholarships for underrepresented students vary in their criteria and are not limited to race or ethnicity. Some examples include scholarships for Black or African American students, Native American students, Hispanic and Latinx students, Asian and Pacific Islander students, LGBTQ+ students, women, etc. Please go here to find scholarship opportunities for underrepresented students.
Scholarships related to religious diversity are also available:
Students interested in Scholarships for Jewish Students can find information here.
Students interested in Scholarships for Muslim Students can find information here.
Students interested in Scholarships for Catholic Students can find information here.
Students interested in Scholarships for Hindu Students can find information here.
Students interested in Scholarships for Buddhist Students can find information here.
Students interested in Scholarships for Atheist or Agnostic Students can find information here.
Questions about Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion announcements? Contact Beth Newman, Diversity and Inclusion Coordinator, at firstname.lastname@example.org