College students are notoriously bad and dissuaded from being diligent with their finances; it’s not easy and it doesn’t make us happy. Yet here you are realizing you’re already-impaired attention span has once again been redirected to another one of those self-help/self-betterment posts peddled out by
You may have heard the last few years that interest rates are low or that it’s a great time to buy a home or a car. In fact, interest rates have been low ever since the financial crisis in 2008. It also means that the interest you were getting on your savings was somewhere around .01% or in other words...
“How do I pay for college,” is a familiar question asked by college students I visit with. Aside from what you’ve heard and what is widely accepted, I’m not aware of new and unheard of ways to pay for college. Funding your education takes understanding your options, discipline, and often, help from others. Students who have developed academic and financial plans are more likely to be prepared for their college experience and graduate debt-free. There are four ways to pay for college.
That time of year is rolling around again… tax season! Luckily however, thanks to the Personal Money Management Center, there is no need to worry or stress with taxes this year, because we have a free service to help you file!
It’s that time again. Time to turn in scholarship applications. And just in time too. According to the National Center for Education Statistics “Average undergraduate tuition and fees for full-time students across all degree-granting postsecondary institutions in 2013–14 were $11,200