Paying for Graduate School Without Going Broke
The Princeton Review, 2004 - Study Aids - 197 pages
"Graduate school enrollment is up significantly and more students than ever need help figuring out how to finance their education. It's more expensive than undergrad, and most students can no longer count on mom and dad for financial support. Paying for Graduate School Without Going Broke, now in its second year, advises students on how to get the aid they need to attend the schools they want. With our exclusive EFC calculator and FAFSA Worksheet, we give expert tips on increasing student-aid eligibility, and our experts show how to find hidden funding resources."
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Why Do You Want to Go to Graduate School?
What to Expect and What Is Expected of You in Graduate School 39
HOW TO PAY FOR IT 55
DECISIONS BAD DECISIONS AND BOTTOM LINES 143
WORKSHEETS AND RESOURCES 161
About the Authors 199
Other editions - View all
academic admissions advisor African American American Americorps amount annual application assistantships biology borrower campus Candidates career Center citizens or permanent computer-adaptive test course credit card credit history credit score deadline Direct Loan discipline Dissertation Fellowships dissertation research doctoral education loan eligible Email Engineering enrolled exam Expected Family Contribution expenses faculty member FAFSA fees field financial aid full-time funding GMAT GOING BROKE government loans graduate and professional Graduate Programs graduate school graduate students Health income institution interest rate lender loan repayment LSAT master's MCAT offer one-year options Perkins Loan Phone Princeton Review private student loans professional school questions receive repayment plan require Research Grants score Social Science Stafford FFELP Stafford Loans stipend award Student's and Spouse's teaching TOEFL tuition scholarship U.S. citizen U.S. Department undergraduate unsubsidized Website writing www.PrincetonReview.com