college savings accounts sheltered and exposed assets

November 25, 2013
College Savings Accounts : Pros and Cons PDF version of this page Non Tax-Qualified Mutual Funds And Stocks Pros:  Unlimited upside gains, can be sold at any time Cons:  Not guaranteed. Unlimited downside losses.  Any growth is taxed when sold, or each year if there are short term capital gains which the income will be […]

College Savings Accounts : Pros and Cons

PDF version of this page

Non Tax-Qualified Mutual Funds And Stocks

Pros:  Unlimited upside gains, can be sold at any time

Cons:  Not guaranteed. Unlimited downside losses.  Any growth is taxed when sold, or each year if there are short term capital gains which the income will be reported on the tax return. Depending on how they are registered, they can count against the student toward financial aid eligibility anywhere from 5.6 – 20%. Counted in the financial aid formula.

529 College Savings Plan

Pros: Tax deferred growth and tax-free withdrawals for qualified expenses. Unlimited upside potential on underlying investments (mutual funds).

Cons: Unlimited downside potential on underlying investments (mutual funds).  Counted as an asset of the owner/student, could be counted in the financial aid formula as high as 25%.

Certificates of Deposit (CD’s)

Pros:  FDIC insured up to $250,000. Guaranteed interest rate.

Cons:  Possible penalties for withdrawing before maturity.  Counted in the financial aid formula depending on registration.

Money market and bank savings accounts (these are lumped together since they have virtually all the same features).

Pros:  It is FDIC insured up to $250,000.  Typically has a minimal guaranteed interest       rate. There are no penalties for withdrawing for college or any other reason.

Cons:  The interest is usually low and probably doesn’t keep pace with inflation.  Also, with the problems in the current banking industry and banks going out of business, FDIC insurance could be slow to provide any guarantees up to $250,000. It is counted in the financial aid formula.

Non-Tax Qualified Fixed Annuities

Pros:  Principle and interest rate guaranteed. Usually higher than a savings or bank account interest.  Value is not counted in financial aid formulas. Growth is tax-deferred.

Cons:  Possible penalties for pulling out before 59 ½ and maturity on.  Taxes owed on any gain distribution.

Tax-Qualified Retirement Accounts

Pros: Unlimited upside potential. Account value is out of Federal financial aid formula

Cons: Unlimited downside potential, penalties and tax consequences with pulling out before age 59 ½, limited contributions per year. Contributions to such accounts are included back into the financial aid formulas. (Principle not counted in the financial aid formula, deposits into pre-taxed retirement accounts are counted in the financial aid formula.)

Treasury Bills

Pros:  Considered by many the safest place to park money in the world. Backed by U.S. Government.

Cons:  Very low current returns.  Penalties for pulling out before maturity. Counted in the financial aid formula. No guarantees on principle if sold before maturity. Possible Treasury Bond Bubble forming that could pop if interest rates rise.

Municipal Bonds including Tax-Free Muni’s and Bond Funds

Pros:  Guaranteed interest rate. Can be tax-free.  Relatively safe.

Cons:  No guarantees on the principal.  Can be taxed.  Included in financial aid formula. Could be penalties for pulling out before maturity.

Cash Value Life Insurance

Pros:  Guarantees on the principal. Consistent returns. Growth is usually better than any fixed bank savings account. Cash value is not included in the financial aid formulas. Tax deferred growth and potentially tax free withdrawals.

Cons: Could be some penalties for distributions (withdrawal) of gains taken out before 59 ½ years of age.

  •  Any principle monies that are under a retirement umbrella are potentially sheltered from the financial aid formula. This includes 401k, 403b, IRA, Roth, SEP, annuities and cash value life insurance.    Send article as PDF   
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The College Visit

November 25, 2013
  Why Visit Colleges? Seeing Beyond the Brochure PDF Version of this page You hear it from colleges. Come visit! You hear it from your high school counselor. Have you visited any campuses yet? And you hear it from us. But what's the big deal about seeing a college? You Can't Judge a College by […]


Why Visit Colleges?

Seeing Beyond the Brochure

PDF Version of this page

You hear it from colleges. Come visit! You hear it from your high school counselor. Have you visited any campuses yet? And you hear it from us. But what's the big deal about seeing a college?

You Can't Judge a College by Its Brochure

A campus visit is your opportunity to get a firsthand view of a college. A college catalog, view book, or website can only show you so much. To really get a feel for the school, you need to walk around the quad, sit in on a class, and visit the dorms.

Get Answers to Your Questions

A visit also gives you the chance to talk to students, faculty, and financial aid and admission folks. You can get answers to questions, such as:

  • What is the average class size, and the student to faculty ratio? Are most classes taught by professors or by teaching assistants?
  • What is the campus meal plan like? How is the food?
  • What is the make-up of the current freshman class? Is the campus fairly diverse?
  • What's the social scene like? What kinds of activities are planned by the college's Residential Affairs?
  • Is there ample space in dorms or does there seem to be a housing crunch?
  • How many students are commuters/residents?
  • Do I feel at home here? Is this what I pictured college to be?

Get Valuable Information

Pick up any official school material you see, such as brochures and financial aid forms. Don't forget to get business cards, too, so you'll have a real, live contact if you have a question about admission or financial aid.

Student-produced material will give you a sense of what campus life is really like. Look around for newspapers and activity calendars. Check out bulletin boards, too, to see what bands are coming to the campus, parties are advertised, internships are posted, and generally what the day-to-day energy of the place is.

Is This College Right for You?

Ultimately, it's your decision. Listen to your gut. Do you feel comfortable walking around campus? Do you click with the students and faculty? Spending time on a campus allows you to determine if a school is a good match.

When to Visit

How to Schedule Your Campus Visits

Schoolwork, your job, your parents... choosing the right time to go on campus visits may seem like a complicated procedure. But when you're planning your trip, just be sure not to lose sight of the reason you're going: to see if the school is a good fit for you. This means you need to see the college when classes are meeting and day-to-day activities are taking place. In other words, go when the college is in session.

How to Pick a Date

There's more than one right time to make campus visits. The trick to picking the right dates for you is to plan well ahead of time.

During the Week

Monday through Thursday is ideal since campuses are generally in full swing. Since junior and senior years can be busy for you, though, it's important not to let visits interfere with your schoolwork. If possible, try to visit during high school holidays that fall on Mondays, when most colleges are in session.  However, if there is a good reason in which to have to miss a day of school, most schools will understand that visiting various colleges is vital to your preparation.

The Best Seasons

Late summer and early September before senior year are convenient times to visit since many colleges begin their fall semester as early as mid-August. But generally, fall through winter and sometimes early spring are the seasons when seniors should conduct their explorations.  The big thing… preparation; contact the college to find out when their normal classes will be in session.

Spring of Junior Year

Juniors who have researched colleges should consider using spring vacations for college visits. Spring is also a good time of year if you play fall sports or are considering early action or early decision with application deadlines in November of senior year.

After You've Been Accepted

Many colleges invite their accepted candidates to spend a few days on campus before the May 1st reply date to encourage them to enroll. This is a good opportunity to make some in-depth comparisons between the colleges that have accepted you.

On the other hand, if you're planning to visit colleges only after you've received acceptances, you may find yourself in a difficult position. Consider that most colleges don't mail acceptance letters before April and that the standard reply date is May 1. This means you may have only a few weeks before the reply date to visit.

You could also be in a tight bind if, after visiting in person you find you're not satisfied with your options. Visit before applications are due so that you're confident you'd be happy at any of the colleges on your list.

When Not to Go

Here are times you'll probably want to avoid:

      1. When colleges aren't in session:
      2. Thanksgiving weekend
      3. Christmas week
      4. Winter and spring breaks (these are usually different dates than high school breaks.)
      5. Summer
      6. When classes aren't meeting:
      7. Reading period
      8. Exam weeks
      9. Saturdays and Sundays
      10. When the admission office is closed to visitors

Some colleges have very specific dates when prospective students can visit.

Check specific dates with each college so you don't arrive when the campus is deserted.

Preparing for a College Campus Visit

Know before You Go

It may be tempting to just yell "Road-Trip!" and head out to campuses, but you'll get more out of your visits if you plan ahead.

Research the College

It's important to know something about the college before you arrive on its campus, especially if you have an interview scheduled.

  • Review the view books, course catalogs, and any other materials the college sends to prospective students.
  • Spend some time surfing their website.
  • Talk to currently enrolled students or alumni about their college. Some college websites let you contact them online, or you can get their contact information from the admission office.

Scheduling Your Trip

Pick a time that's convenient to you, but try to go when classes are in session. That way, you can sit in on a lecture or stay in a dorm overnight. You'll only get a true feel for the campus if you're there on a day when classes are in full swing.

Schedule your time on campus, too, to make sure you'll have time for everything you want to do:

  • Find out how often college tours run, and if you have to sign up in advance.
  • Be sure to get a map of the school. You don't want to spend half your day trying to park or find the admission office.
  • If an interview is suggested, make an appointment. Also, consider meeting with the financial aid officer.
  • If you're curious about a club, program, or a sport, arrange to attend a practice, rehearsal, or meeting.

Pack a Camera and Notebook

Was it X College or Y University that had that excellent exercise equipment in the gym? Where did I talk to that cool psychology professor? You think you'll remember everything, but you'll be surprised how colleges start to merge after you've seen a few.

What's Important to You?

Make a list of what college characteristics are most important to you, so you know what to evaluate. Do you feel overwhelmed in a large lecture hall? Check out the class size. Do you have your heart set on joining a sorority or fraternity? See what the Greek system is like on campus. Is there a particular major that you want to pursue? Talk to current students or professors in that department.

Develop a list of your preferences. Take this list to the schools that you plan to visit, and compare them when you get back home.

Campus Visit Checklist

Make the Most of Your Trip

Here are things you shouldn't miss while visiting a college. Take a look at this list before planning campus trips to make sure that you allow enough time on each campus to get a sense of what the school -- and the life of its students -- is really like.

a)      Take a scheduled campus tour.

b)      Have an interview with admissions officer.

c)      Get business cards and names of people you meet for future contacts.

d)      Pick up financial aid forms.

e)      Participate in a group information session at the admissions office.

f)       Sit in on a class of a subject that interests you.

g)      Talk to a professor in your chosen major or in a subject that interests you.

h)      Talk to coaches of sports in which you might participate.

i)        Talk to a student or counselor in the career center.

j)        Spend the night in a dorm.

k)      Read the student newspaper. The college may have a student run paper as well as a college paper, check out the student paper. This one will give you the vibe of the campus.

l)        Try to find other student publications -- department newsletters, alternative newspapers, literary reviews.

m)   Scan bulletin boards to see what day-to-day student life is like.

n)      Eat in the cafeteria

o)      Ask a student why he/she chose this college.

p)      Wander around the campus by yourself.

q)      Read for a little while in the library and see what it's like.

r)       Search for your favorite book in the library.

s)       Ask a student what he/she hates about the college.

t)       Ask a student what he/she loves about the college.

u)      Browse in the college bookstore.

v)      Walk or drive around the community surrounding the campus.

w)    Ask a student what he/she does on weekends.

x)      Listen to the college's radio station.

y)      Try to see a dorm that you didn't see on the tour.

z)       Imagine yourself attending this college for four years.


Ten Tips for Surfing College Websites

Long gone are the days when colleges depended only on the brochures and view books they could fit inside your mailbox. They now devote large chunks of their websites to grabbing your attention. But there's much more to a college website than the Web pages of the admissions office. By surfing as though you're already a student, you can start to picture life on campus. Here are ten tips that take you far beyond the home page.

  1. Browse the school newspaper online. More and more colleges are putting their student-run newspapers online. Although it may take some digging to find them, they're well worth looking for. In everything from hard news to editorial cartoons, you'll get a feel for campus life, student concerns, and the caliber of student thinking and writing.
  2. Lurk in the halls of student government. These legislative bodies can be key players on campus, controlling multi-million-dollar budgets that support a wide range of student services. On their websites, you can get an idea of just how seriously they take their responsibilities. You may even be able to read the minutes of a recent meeting.
  3. Go clubbing. Are you an activist? A bird watcher? A demon at the chess board? A future marketing exec? A South Asian woman? Often funded by student government, clubs come in all shapes and sizes. Look for links like Student Life to find out if there are campus clubs you'd want to join.
  4. Patronize the arts. The campus is often home to cultural events that draw locals as well as students. Click on Events, Museums, Arts, or a similar link to learn about the school's film screenings, plays, lectures, art shows, poetry readings, concerts, and other cultural events.
  5. Enlist academic support. You'll find that colleges take great pains to keep you on campus once you get there. They offer a wide range of support services, which can include everything from drop-in writing assistance and peer tutoring in statistics to time management mini-courses. You might find a description of these services in a section called Student Services or simply Students, but it's just as likely that you'll have to refer to the site map.
  6. Check out the library. If the school offers online library resources, you'll probably find a Libraries link on the home page. Click to learn how large the book collection is, to try out their online catalogue, and to find out which electronic databases the library subscribes to. You can also learn how the library teaches new students about their services.
  7. Check into housing. You might be surprised at the many varieties of on-campus housing. Although your choices as a freshman might be more limited, you'll find language, Greek, and honors houses; dorm rooms that are more like apartments (with kitchens and bathrooms); and even lower-cost co-ops where students work together to prepare meals and perform other housework.

To find out what will be available to you during your first year, your best bet is to look for a Housing link under Admissions or Prospective Students. But to learn about the more distant future, try looking under Student Services or Current Students.

  1. Check up on student health services. You'll be charged a student health fee when you register for classes, so why not find out what you're paying for? Look for a link on the home page that will take you to the student health services website. You'll learn which medical and counseling services are included and which are not.
  2. Log on to computing services. Are dorm rooms wired? Can you buy a discounted computer through the college? What technology support services does the college offer? Will you be able to register for classes online or will you have to stand in line? Do professors use the Internet to enhance class? For answers, look for an "Information Technology" link on the home page.
  3. Grab a tray. While some campuses offer only school-run cafeterias, others rent space to private businesses selling everything from pizza to garden burgers. Look for a link to dining services and get a taste of what's available. You might even find this week's menu online.
  4. (But who's counting?) Root for the home team. Care for a set of tennis? A yoga class? Or maybe you're more at home cheering in the stands. Click on Athletics to look into intramural and recreational sports (in which any student can take part), fitness equipment and classes, and varsity season calendars.

Sneak Preview

Surfing College Websites for Academic Info

College websites provide a wealth of academic information -- if you know how to use them. When you land on a college home page, there may be a link designed especially for you, the prospective student. While this link can lead to useful information, it's not the best route to take if you want details about a specific major.

Instead, look for a link called Academics, Degree Programs, Courses of Study, or something similar. Hint: if you don't see any of these links on the home page, try clicking on Current Students. From there, you should be able to travel in at least two directions. You can browse the catalogue or visit department websites.

Academic Catalogues

If you follow a link to the school's academic catalogue, you will probably be taken to a PDF file requiring Adobe Acrobat. Academic catalogues lay down the law when it comes to earning a degree. They spell out the course requirements for each major and include short course descriptions of required courses as well as frequently offered electives. Although websites are relatively new, catalogues have been around in book form for ages.

Department Websites

In addition to reading the college catalogue, you can visit the Web pages of departments offering academic degree programs of interest to you.  Department websites often include degree requirements as well, but they also offer much more.

Here's the place to read about faculty, their teaching and research interests, and their academic and professional backgrounds. Some departments even give profs their own home pages where they can post everything from course syllabi to pictures of their dogs. If you like what you see, consider sending an email with questions, especially if the professor is also a department head or advisor. Remember, though, that she may not have time to respond quickly

Like academic catalogues, department websites usually list the courses they offer. Their descriptions are often much more detailed, however. Some even post up-to-date syllabi and student projects. A course syllabus outlines course objectives as well as the professor's expectations of her students. You'll also find a schedule of tests, reading assignments, and paper due dates. There's no better way to sneak a peek at your college workload.

The Social Scene

Another browsing bonus: If the department's website is well-done, you'll be able to form a clear picture of the department's culture. Look for a schedule of special events, such as poetry readings, scientific lectures, political debates, and language discussion groups. If the department sponsors a club or honor's society for majors, this group may have its own Web page.



Tips for a Successful College Visit

By Allen Grove, Guide 

College visits are important. Before you commit years of your life and thousands of dollars to a school, be sure you're choosing a place that is a good match for your personality and interests. You can't get the "feel" of a school from any guidebook, so be sure to visit the campus. Below are a few tips for getting the most out of your college visit . . .

1. Explore on Your Own

Of course you should take the official campus tour, but be sure to allow time to poke around on your own. The trained tour guides will show you a school's selling points. But the oldest and prettiest buildings don't give you the entire picture of a college, nor does the one dorm room that was manicured for visitors. Try to walk the extra mile and get the complete picture of the campus.

2. Read the Bulletin Boards

When you visit the student center, academic buildings and residence halls, take a few minutes to read the bulletin boards. They provide a quick and easy way to see what's happening on campus. The ads for lectures, clubs, recitals and plays can give you a good sense of the types of activities going on outside of the classrooms.

3. Eat in the Dining Hall

You can get a good feel for student life by eating in the dining hall. Try to sit with students if you can, but even if you're with your parents, you can observe the bustling activity around you. Do the students seem happy? stressed? sullen? Also, is the food good? Are there adequate healthy options? Many admissions offices will give prospective students coupons for free meals in the dining halls.

4. Visit a Class in Your Major

If you know what you want to study, a class visit makes a lot of sense. You'll get to observe other students in your field and see how engaged they are in classroom discussion. Try to stay after class for a few minutes and chat with the students to get their impressions of their professors and major. Be sure to call in advance to schedule a classroom visit -- most colleges don't allow visitors to drop in on class unannounced.

5. Schedule a Conference With a Professor

If you've decided on a possible major, arrange a conference with a professor in that field. This will give you an opportunity to see if the faculty's interests match your own. You can also ask about your major's graduation requirements, undergraduate research opportunities, and class sizes.

6. Talk to Lots of Students

Your campus tour guide has been trained to market the school. Try to hunt down students who aren't getting paid to woo you. These impromptu conversations can often provide you with information about college life that isn't part of the admissions script. Few university officials will tell you if their students spend all weekend drinking or studying, but a group of random students might.

7. Sleep Over

If it's at all possible, spend a night at the college. Most schools encourage overnight visits, and nothing will give you a better sense of student life than a night in a residence hall. Your student host can provide a wealth of information, and you're likely to chat with many other students on the hallway. You'll also get a good sense of the school's personality. What exactly are most of the students doing at 1:30 a.m.?

8. Take Pictures and Notes

If you're comparing several schools, be sure to document your visits. The details may seem distinct at the time of the visit, but by the third or fourth tour, schools will start to blur together in your mind. Don't write down just facts and figures. Try to record your feelings during the visit -- you want to end up at a school that feels like home.




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12 Things Parents need to know

November 14, 2013
This video is conducted by Dr. Kuni Michael Beasley Video link - 12 things parents need to know the Grand Strategy, Why starting late will cost you thousands,  competitive colleges, conventional colleges, creative college strategies. The College Grid Microsoft Word Version      Please contact us for further information and counsel.      Send article as […]

This video is conducted by Dr. Kuni Michael Beasley


Video link - 12 things parents need to know

the Grand Strategy, Why starting late will cost you thousands,  competitive colleges, conventional colleges, creative college strategies.

The College Grid Microsoft Word Version 



Please contact us for further information and counsel.    Send article as PDF   
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SAT Study Guide

November 12, 2013
Better SAT scores can increase your scholarships. One of the best ways to increase your scores is pick up a study guide. the OFFICIAL Study Guides are the best. Studies show students who prep using the official study guides 30 to 60 minutes a day, 4 or 5 times a week for a short duration […]

Better SAT scores can increase your scholarships.

One of the best ways to increase your scores is pick up a study guide.

the OFFICIAL Study Guides are the best.

Studies show students who prep using the official study guides 30 to 60 minutes a day, 4 or 5 times a week for a short duration of 2 to 3 months tend to dramatically increase their scores.

In addition to the study guide also take a practice test. Free SAT Practice Test

and review the online prep videos found under the Test Prep tab. 

Good Luck and let us know how you did.


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President Obama college affordability plan

October 17, 2013
President Obama college affordability plan and how to game the numbers to increase your chances of admission and increase possibility of scholarhsip In a recent address that President Obama made concerning his college affordability plan at the State University of New York in Buffalo, he said Our first priority is aimed at providing better value […]

President Obama college affordability plan and how to game the numbers to increase your chances of admission and increase possibility of scholarhsip

In a recent address that President Obama made concerning his college affordability plan at the State University of New York in Buffalo, he said

Our first priority is aimed at providing better value for students — making sure that families and taxpayers are getting what we pay for. Today, I’m directing Arne Duncan, our Secretary of Education, to lead an effort to develop a new rating system for America’s colleges before the 2015 college year. Right now, private rankings like U.S. News and World Report puts out each year their rankings, and it encourages a lot of colleges to focus on ways to — how do we game the numbers, and it actually rewards them, in some cases, for raising costs. I think we should rate colleges based on opportunity. Are they helping students from all kinds of backgrounds succeed — (applause) — and on outcomes, on their value to students and parents.

 Well, this is an interesting statement. “to develop a new rating system for America’s colleges…”

It will be interesting to see what criteria are used in this new ranking system.

Many students, parents and counselors use U.S. News and World Report’s Best Colleges edition as reference to help in the college selection. The unfortunate thing is they use this publication incorrectly.

To increase your scholarship potential student should apply to colleges where their (the individual student) will fit into one or more ranked categories that help the college INCREASE their rankings.

Yes colleges “game the numbers” as President Obama states because higher rankings results in higher revenues for the college. When we as students show the college how awesome we are and how we fit into one or more of the ranked categories where our individual numbers will help increase their rankings, the college will be MORE likely to admit that student and in many cases admit that student with SCHOLARSHIPS.

Learn more about how to use the rankings to your advantage by attending the 250 Leveraging Statistics Boot Camp class or view it online under the Online Resources Tab.    Send article as PDF   
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AZ College Planning Big To Do Newsletter

October 14, 2013
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Phoenix College Fair 2013

August 19, 2013
Imagine filling out 100 plus+ forms. I’ve got writers cramps just thinking about it. At the upcoming Phoenix College Fair, 188 schools will be represented. Working on your “College Touch Points” is now easier than ever. It used to be that when a student went to a college fair they would take 5 minutes or […]

Imagine filling out 100 plus+ forms. I’ve got writers cramps just thinking about it. At the upcoming Phoenix College Fair, 188 schools will be represented.

Working on your “College Touch Points” is now easier than ever. It used to be that when a student went to a college fair they would take 5 minutes or more filling out contact forms for each college they were interested in. Now a quick scan from a prefilled out form handles all of it electronically.

No need to fill out all the registration cards for dozens of colleges by hand!

New streamlining procedures are now available. Watch the 3 minute video and register on the link below.

Sunday, October 13th

11:00am to 3:00pm

While the College Fair is free to attend, NACAC is encouraging all students to pre-register  online.   After registering, you will have access to a bar-coded page, please print this page and take it to the fair. Each college  and university attending the fair will have a scanner that will retrieve your  information when the barcode is scanned.

Pre-registration is available online at the  following link:

Phoenix Convention Center
100 N Third Street
Phoenix, AZ 85004

Fair Hours: Sunday, October 13,

Adams State University
American University
Arizona Christian University
Arizona State University
Augustana College
Azusa Pacific University
Baylor University
Belmont University
Black Hills State University
Blackburn College
Boise State University
Bradley University
California Baptist University
California Maritime Academy
California Polytechnic State University
California State University-East Bay
California State University-Fresno
California State University-Long Beach
Carleton College
Chapman University
Coe College
College of Charleston
Colorado Christian University
Colorado Mesa University
Colorado School of Mines
Colorado State University
Colorado State University-Pueblo
Columbia College Chicago
Columbia College Hollywood
Concordia University-Irvine
Cornell College
Cornish College of the Arts
Creighton University
Defiance College
Design Institute of San Diego
DigiPen Institute of Technology
Dominican University of California
Drake University
Drew University
Drexel University
Earlham College
Eastern Washington University
Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University
Eugene Lang College The New School for Liberal Arts
FIDM-The Fashion Institute of Design & Merchandising
Fort Lewis College
George Mason University
Gonzaga University
Grand Canyon University
Grinnell College
Hampshire College
Hastings College
Hawaii Pacific University
Hendrix College
High Point University
Hillsdale College
Hofstra University
Hult International Business School in London
Humboldt State University
Illinois Institute of Technology
Illinois Wesleyan University
Iona College
John Cabot University
Johnson & Wales University
Lake Forest College
Lehigh University
Lewis & Clark College
Loras College
Loyola University Chicago
Maricopa Community Colleges
Marymount College Palos Verdes
Marymount Manhattan College
Massachusetts College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences
Menlo College
Miami University
Michigan State University
Minot State University
Mount St. Mary's College
New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology
New Mexico Military Institute
New Mexico State University
Northeastern University
Northern Arizona University
Norwich University
Nova Southeastern University
Occidental College
Oklahoma City University
Oregon State University
Pacific Lutheran University
Pacific University
Penn State University
Portland State University
Purdue University
Regis University
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Rice University
Rochester Institute of Technology
Rocky Mountain College
Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey
Saint Bonaventure University
Saint John's University
Saint Louis University
Saint Mary's College of California
San Diego Christian College
San Diego State University
San Jose State University
Santa Fe University of Art and Design
Sarah Lawrence College
Savannah College of Art and Design
Seattle Pacific University
Seattle University
Seton Hall University
Simmons College
Simpson College
Snow College
Soka University of America
South Dakota School of Mines and Technology
Southern Methodist University
Southern Utah University
Spelman College
Swarthmore College
Texas State University-San Marcos
Texas Tech University
The American University of Paris
The Evergreen State College
The Ohio State University
The University of Alabama
The University of Arizona
The University of Arizona
The University of British Columbia - Vancouver
The University of Montana Western
The University of New Mexico
Trine University
Trinity University
Tulane University
United States Coast Guard Academy
Universal Technical Institute
University of Alaska Southeast
University of California-Davis
University of California-Irvine
University of California-Los Angeles
University of California-Merced
University of California-San Diego
University of California-Santa Barbara
University of California-Santa Cruz
University of Colorado Boulder
University of Colorado Colorado Springs
University of Evansville
University of Great Falls
University of Hawaii at Manoa
University of La Verne
University of Maryland
University of Miami
University of New England
University of North Dakota
University of Oregon
University of Portland
University of Rochester
University of San Diego
University of San Francisco
University of Saskatchewan
University of Utah
University of Washington
University of Wisconsin-Madison
University of Wyoming
Utah State University
Vanderbilt University
Vanguard University of Southern California
Villanova University
Virginia Military Institute
Wagner College
Wartburg College
Washington State University
Webster University
Western State Colorado University
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Colleges with open seats for 2013-2014 school year

June 5, 2013
Here is a list of colleges that are still looking to fill their freshman roster for the 2013-2014 school year. If you didn’t get in or you are a late start. There is still hope and some options. Get your application in today! Institution Name State Contact Person Phone Number Financial Aid Adams State University […]

Here is a list of colleges that are still looking to fill their freshman roster for the 2013-2014 school year.

If you didn’t get in or you are a late start. There is still hope and some options. Get your application in today!

Institution Name State Contact Person Phone Number Financial Aid

  1. Adams State University CO Eric Carpio 719-587-7802 Yes
  2. Albertus Magnus College CT Richard Lolatte 203-773-8501 Yes
  3. Albion College MI Amanda Zienert 517-629-0497 Yes
  4. Albright College PA Chris Boehm 610-921-7700 Yes
  5. Alverno College WI Kate Lundeen 414-382-6100 Yes
  6. Anna Maria College MA Peter Miller 508.849.3586 Yes
  7. Aquinas College TN Connie Hansom 615-297-7545 Limited
  8. Aquinas College MI Ashley Hauch 616-632-2862 Yes
  9. Arcadia University PA Collene Pernicello 215-572-2910 Yes
  10. Arizona State University AZ Yes
  11. Augustana College SD Nancy Davidson 605-274-5502 Yes
  12. Augustana College IL Kent Barnds 3097947662 Yes
  13. Baker Univeristy KS Kevin Kropf 785.594.8327 Yes
  14. Baldwin Wallace University OH Susan Dileno 440-826-2222 Yes
  15. Barry University FL Sarah Riley 305-899-3051 Yes
  16. Bastyr University WA Chris Masterson 425-602-3015 Yes
  17. Becker College MA Mike Perron 508-373-9400 Yes
  18. Belhaven University MS Suzanne Sullivan 800.960.5940 Yes
  19. Beloit College WI Jim Zielinski, Director of Admissions 608.363.2500 Yes
  20. Benedictine University at Springfield IL Kevin Broeckling 217-525-1420 Yes
  21. Bethany College WV Mollie Cecere 304-829-7611 Yes
  22. Boise State University ID Niki Callison 208-426-1156 Yes
  23. Briar Cliff University IA Sharisue Wilcoxon 712-279-1628 Yes
  24. Bryant University RI Michelle Cloutier 401-232-6722 Yes
  25. Buena Vista University IA Bridget Kurkowski 712-749-2078 Yes
  26. Burlington College VT Amanda Chase 802-923-2105 Limited
  27. Cabrini College PA Sarah Lasoff 610-902-1022 Yes
  28. Caldwell College NJ Stephen Quinn 9736183500 Yes
  29. California Baptist University CA Darren Meisel 951-343-4230 Yes
  30. California College of the Arts CA Sheri McKenzie 415-703-9535 Yes
  31. California Institute of the Arts - CalArts CA Molly Ryan 661-291-3071 Limited
  32. Capital University OH Amanda Sohl 614-236-6574 Yes
  33. Capitol College MD Sheila Taylor 301-369-2800 Yes
  34. Cardinal Stritch University WI Emmy Stoecklein 4144104040 Yes
  35. Carroll College MT Cynthia Thornquist (406)447-438 Yes
  36. Carson-Newman University TN Melanie Redding 865-471-3223 Yes
  37. Castleton State College VT Emily Wiezalis 800-639-8521 Yes
  38. Cazenovia College NY Robert A Croot 800-654-3210 Yes
  39. Centenary College LA Monty Curtis 318-869-5131 Yes
  40. Centenary College NJ Glenna Warren 908-852-1400 Yes
  41. Chaminade University of Honolulu HI Joy Bouey 808.739.4619 Yes
  42. Charleston Southern University SC Sabrina Prioleau 843-863-7050 Yes
  43. Chatham University PA Marylyn Scott 800-837-1290 Yes
  44. Chowan University NC Kimberly Sherman 252-398-6260 Yes
  45. Clarke University IA 563-588-6316 Yes
  46. Clayton State University GA Theodora Riley 6784664137 Yes
  47. Cleveland State University OH Heike Heinrich 216.687.2051 Yes
  48. Coastal Carolina University SC Amanda Craddock 843-349-2170 Yes
  49. College Of Mount St. Joseph OH Peggy Minnich 513-244-4531 Yes
  50. Colorado Mesa University CO Jared Meier 9702481875 Yes
  51. Colorado State University CO Admissions staff 970-491-6909 Limited
  52. Colorado State University-Pueblo CO Sean McGivney 719-549-2753 Yes
  53. Columbia College MO Samantha White 573-875-7343 Yes
  54. Columbus College of Art and Design OH Densil Porteous, Director of Admissions 614-222-3263 Yes
  55. Columubs State University GA Amy K. Clines 706-507-8827 Yes
  56. Corcoran College of Art and Design DC Catherine See 202-639-1814 Yes
  57. Curry College MA Jane P. Fidler 617-333-2210 Limited
  58. Daemen College NY Frank Williams 716-839-8225 Yes
  59. Dean College MA Jim Fowler 508-541-1508 Yes
  60. Defiance College OH Brad Harsha 4197832365 Yes
  61. Drexel University PA Admissions Office 215-895-2400 Yes
  62. D'Youville College NY Steve Smith 7168297600 Limited
  63. East Stroudsburg University PA Jeff Jones 570-422-3833 Yes
  64. East Texas Baptist University TX Jason Soles 903-923-2000 Yes
  65. Eastern Oregon University OR Arlyn Love 541-962-3496 Yes
  66. Eastern Washington University WA Shannon Carr 509.359.2397 Limited
  67. Eckerd College FL Maria Furtado 7278648333 Yes
  68. Edgewood College WI Christine Benedict 608-663-2294 Yes
  69. Edinboro University PA Craig S. Grooms 814-732-2761 Yes
  70. Elmhurst College IL Stephanie Levenson 630-617-3354 Yes
  71. Elmira College NY Brett Moore 607-735-1724 Yes
  72. Elmira College NY Brett Moore 607-735-1724 Yes
  73. Elms College MA Joseph Wagner 413-592-3189 Yes
  74. Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University AZ Admissions 800-888-3728 Limited
  75. Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University FL 386-226-6100 Yes
  76. Emory & Henry College VA Gretchen Tucker 800-848-5493 Yes
  77. Eugene Lang College The New School for Liberal Arts NY Chris Ferguson 212-229-5900 Yes
  78. Evergreen State College WA Bryan Gould 360-867-6170 Limited
  79. Fairleigh Dickinson University NJ Jon Wexler 201-692-7304 Yes
  80. Ferris State University MI Angela Garrey 18004337747 Yes
  81. Ferrum College VA Gilda Woods 540-365-4298 Yes
  82. Fitchburg State University MA Michael Gantt 978-665-3144 Yes
  83. Florida Institute of Technology FL Michael Perry 321-674-8030 Yes
  84. Fort Lewis College CO Andrew Burns 9702477184 Yes
  85. Fort Valley State University GA Johnny C. Nimes 4788221020 Yes
  86. Frostburg State University MD Wray Blair 301-687-4201 Yes
  87. Georgetown College KY Jeremiah Tudor 800-788-9985 Yes
  88. Gordon College MA June Bodoni 866.464.6736 Yes
  89. Goshen College IN Dan Koop Liechty 574-535-7535 Yes
  90. Green Mountain College VT Allison Cota 800-776-6675 Yes
  91. Greensboro College NC Julianne Schatz 336-217-7211 Limited
  92. Gwynedd-Mercy College PA Michele Diehl 215-641-5510 Yes
  93. Heidelberg University OH Jason Miller 419-448-2377 Yes
  94. High Point University NC Kevin Sellers 336-906-9081 No
  95. Hofstra University NY Sunil Samuel 516-463-6600 Yes
  96. Hollins University VA Nikki Williams 540-362-6217 Yes
  97. Holy Cross College IN Brian Studebaker 574-239-8400 Yes
  98. Holy Family University PA Lauren A. Campbell 215-637-3050 Yes
  99. Holy Names University CA Steve Spencer 510 436-1124 Yes
  100. Hood College MD David J. Adams 301-696-3400 Yes
  101. Houghton College NY 800.777.2556 Yes
  102. Hunter College - CUNY NY Gary Lupinacci 212-772-4289 Yes
  103. Husson University ME Carlena Bean 207-941-7100 Yes
  104. Idaho State University ID Matt Kroeger 208-282-2123 Yes
  105. Illinois College IL Rick Bystry 217-245-3030 Yes
  106. Illinois Institute of Technology IL Faye Herzog 312-567-5722 Yes
  107. Illinois State University IL Stacy R Ramsey 309-438-2181 Limited
  108. Indiana University South Bend IN Constance O. Peterson-Miller 574-520-4591 Yes
  109. Indiana University Southeast IN Chris Crews 812-941-2212 Yes
  110. Iowa Wesleyan College IA Julie Fopma 319-385-6231 Yes
  111. IUPUI (Indiana University Purdue University Indianapolis) IN Scott A. McIntyre 317-274-0924 Yes
  112. Jacksonville University FL Yvonne Martel 904-256-7000 Limited
  113. Jamestown College ND Scott J. Goplin 7012523467 Yes
  114. Johnson State College VT Patrick Rogers 802-635-1417 Yes
  115. Juniata College PA Michelle Bartol 814-641-3422 Limited
  116. Kettering University MI Karen Full 8107627496 Yes
  117. Keystone College PA Kathryn Reilly 5709458111 Yes
  118. Knox College IL Paul Steenis, Dean of Admission 800-678-KNOX Yes
  119. Lake Forest College IL William Motzer 847-735-5000 Yes
  120. Lake Superior State University MI Mike McCarthy 906-635-2231 Yes
  121. Lakeland College WI Nick Spaeth 920-565-1007 Yes
  122. Le Moyne College NY Dennis J. Nicholson 3154454300 Yes
  123. Lenoir Rhyne University NC Karen Feezor 8283287300 Yes
  124. Lesley University MA Debra A. Kocar 617.349.8800 Yes
  125. Lewis & Clark College OR Erica Johnson 800-444-4111 Limited
  126. Life University GA Dr. Gary L. Sullenger 707/426-2889 Yes
  127. Lindenwood University MO Dr. Joe Parisi 636-949-4812 Limited
  128. Linfield College OR Lisa Knodle-Bragiel 503-883-2213 Yes
  129. Loyola Marymount University CA 310-338-2750 Yes
  130. Loyola University New Orleans LA Keith Gramling 504.865.3240 Yes
  131. Lynchburg College VA Sharon Walters-Bower 434.544.8439 Yes
  132. MacMurray College IL Alicia Zeone, Chief Admissions Officer 217-479-7056 Yes
  133. Manchester University IN Adam Hohman 800-852-3648 Yes
  134. Manhattanville College NY Kevin O'Sullivan 9143235125 Yes
  135. Mannes College The New School for Music NY Chris Ferguson 212-229-5900 Yes
  136. Marlboro College VT Yes
  137. Marquette University WI Robert Blust 414-288-7004 Yes
  138. Marshall University WV Beth Wolfe 304-696-6007 Yes
  139. Mary Baldwin College VA Andrew S. Modlin 540-887-7019 Yes
  140. Marymount California University CA Barry Ward 310 303 7282 Yes
  141. Marymount Manhattan College NY Jim Rogers 212-517-0435 Yes
  142. Maryville University MO Shani Lenore-Jenkins 314-529-9359 Yes
  143. Menlo College CA Bob Wilms 650-543-3812 Yes
  144. Mercyhurst University PA Christopher Coons 814-824-2202 Limited
  145. Meredith College NC Shery Boyles 919-760-8581 Yes
  146. Michigan Technological University MI Admissions 888-688-1885 Yes
  147. Mills College CA Joan Jaffe 510.430.2135 Yes
  148. Milwaukee Institute of Art & Design WI Stacey Steinberg 4142918070 Yes
  149. Missouri State University MO Andrew W. Wright 417-836-5517 Limited
  150. Missouri University of Science and Technology MO Timothy L. Albers 573-341-7259 Limited
  151. Mitchell College CT Gregg Gorneault 8607015043 Yes
  152. Monmouth University NJ Lauren Vento Cifelli Yes
  153. Montana State University MT Ronda Russell 406 994 2452 Yes
  154. Montreat College NC Tony Robinson 828.669.8012 Yes
  155. Moravian College PA Ken Huus 610.861.1320 Yes
  156. Morehouse College GA Kevin L. Williams, Ph.D 404-215-6272 Limited
  157. Mount Mary College WI Jessica Wildes 4142560196 Yes
  158. Mount Mercy University IA Lauren Garcia 319-368-6460 Yes
  159. Mount Olive College NC Barbara Ross Kornegay 919-658-7756 Yes
  160. Mount St. Mary's University MD Michael A. Post 301-447-5214 Yes
  161. Mount Vernon Nazarene University OH Bonnie 740-392-6868 Yes
  162. Newberry College SC Heather Cox 803 321 5127 Yes
  163. Newbury College MA Ken Sawada 617-730-7105 Limited
  164. North Carolina A&T State University NC Keyana Scales 336-334-7946 Yes
  165. North Carolina Wesleyan College NC William Allen, Jr, 252-985-5200 Yes
  166. North Dakota State University ND Merideth Sherlin 701/231-9653 Yes
  167. Northern Michigan University MI Gerri Daniels 906-227-2650 Yes
  168. Northland College WI Whitney Menebroeker 715-682-1266 Yes
  169. Northwest University WA Anna Pflug 425-889-5212 Yes
  170. Notre Dame de Namur University CA Daniel Figueroa 650-508-3600 Yes
  171. Notre Dame of Maryland University MD Angela Baumler 410-532-5330 Yes
  172. Ocean County College NJ Art Criss 732-255-0400 Yes
  173. Oglethorpe University GA Lucy Leusch 404-364-8309 Yes
  174. Ohio Northern University OH Deb Miller 419-772-2260 Yes
  175. Otis College of Art and Design CA Yvette Sobky Shaffer 310-665-6820 Yes
  176. Pace University NY 800-874-7223 Yes
  177. Pacific Lutheran University WA David Gunovich, Dean of Admission 253-535-7151 Yes
  178. Pacific Northwest College of Art OR D. Jean Hester 503-821-8926 Yes
  179. Pacific University Oregon OR Pacific University Office of Admissions 800.677.6712 Yes
  180. Parsons The New School for Design NY Chris Ferguson 212-229-5900 Yes
  181. Paul Smith's College NY Keith Braun 8004212605 Yes
  182. Philadelphia University PA Greg Potts 215-951-2800 Yes
  183. Pine Manor College MA Dr. Joseph Lee 617 731-7107 Yes
  184. Polytechnic Insitute of NYU NY Joy Colelli 718v637 5917 Yes
  186. Quincy University IL Laurie Allen 217-228-5215 Yes
  187. Radford University VA James Pennix 540-831-5371 Limited
  188. Randolph College VA Michael J. Quinn 4349478000 Yes
  189. Randolph-Macon College VA David Lesesne 8047527314 Yes
  190. Rider University NJ Susan C. Christian 609-896-5042 Limited
  191. Robert Morris University PA Kellie Laurenzi 412-397-5201 Yes
  192. Rockford College IL Jennifer Nordstrom 815-226-4050 Yes
  193. Roosevelt University IL Office of Admission 877-277-5978 Yes
  194. Saint Anselm College NH Eric Nichols 603-641-7171 Yes
  195. Saint Joseph's College IN Lisa Gastineau 800.447.8781 Yes
  196. Saint Joseph's University PA Brennan McDevitt 610-660-1300 Yes
  197. Saint Louis University MO Jean Marie Gilman 314-977-2500 Yes
  198. Saint MIchael's College VT Jacqueline Murphy 802 654 2806 Limited
  199. Saint Vincent College PA David A. Collins 724-805-2500 Yes
  200. San Francisco Art Institute CA Jana Rumberger 415-749-3507 Yes
  201. Shimer College IL Elaine Vincent 312-235-3504 Yes
  202. Siena College NY Heather Renault 518-783-2423 Yes
  203. Slippery Rock University of Pennsylvania PA Michael May 724-738-4573 Yes
  204. Southeast Missouri State University MO 573-651-2590 Yes
  205. Southern Illinois University Carbondale IL Katharine Johnson Suski 6185364405 Yes
  206. Southern Illinois University Edwardsville IL Todd Burrell 618-650-3705 Limited
  207. Southern Vermont College VT Jeremy Gibbons 802-447-6300 Yes
  208. Southwestern University TX Christine Bowman 512.863.1200 Limited
  209. Spring Hill College AL Teresa Jenkins 251-380-3030 Yes
  210. Springfield College MA Mary DeAngelo 413-748-3136 Yes
  211. St John's College NM Larry Clendenin 505-984-6060 Yes
  212. St. Catherine University MN Marlene Mohs 651-690-6932 Yes
  213. St. John Fisher College NY Stacy Ledermann 585-385-8064 Yes
  214. St. John's College MD Sarah G. Morse 410-626-2522 Yes
  215. St. Joseph's College - Long Island Campus NY Gigi Lamens 631.687.4500 Yes
  216. St. Mary's College of Maryland MD Patricia Goldsmith 240-895-5000 Yes
  217. St. Thomas Aquinas College NY Danielle Mac Kay 845-398-4100 Yes
  218. St. Thomas Aquinas College NY Danielle Mac Kay 845-398-4100 Yes
  219. Sterling College VT Tim Patterson 802-586-7711 Yes
  220. Stetson University FL Director of Admissions 386-822-7100 Yes
  221. Stevenson University MD 410-486-7001 Yes
  222. SUNY Fredonia NY Chris Dearth (716)6733251 Limited
  223. SUNY Maritime College NY 718-409-7221 Yes
  224. SUNY Oswego NY Dan Griffin 315-343-7290 Yes
  225. Susquehanna University PA Chris Markle 570-372-4425 Limited
  226. Texas A&M University-Central Texas TX Stacy Suhre 254-519-5453 Yes
  227. Texas Wesleyan University TX Holly Kiser 817-531-4422 Yes
  228. The College of Idaho ID Brian A. Bava 204-459-5305 Yes
  229. The College of St. Scholastica MN Joe Wicklund 218-723-6046 Yes
  230. The New School for Jazz and Contemporary Music NY Kevin Smith 212.229.5150 Yes
  231. The Richard Stockton College of NJ NJ Alisa Hogan 6096524839 Limited
  232. The University of Maine at Farmington ME Jamie Marcus 207-778-7050 Yes
  233. The University of Montana Western MT Yes
  234. Toccoa Falls College GA Cathy Doan Yes
  235. Trinity Washington University DC Estefani Rondon 202-884-9400 Yes
  236. UNC Wilmington NC Marcio Moreno 9109622029 Limited
  237. University of Alabama in Huntsville AL Sandra Barinowski 256-824-2773 Limited
  238. University of Arizona AZ 520-621-3237 Limited
  239. University of Dallas TX John Plotts 972-721-5125 Limited
  240. University of Detroit Mercy MI Lynn Vitale 313 993 1147 Yes
  241. University of Florida FL Mike Miller 352.392.1365 Limited
  242. University of Illinois Springfield IL Lori Giordano 217-206-4847 Yes
  243. University of Iowa IA Michael Barron 319-335-1548 Limited
  244. University of Kansas KS Office of Admissions 785-864-3911 Yes
  245. University of Maine ME Sharon Oliver 207-581-1585 Limited
  246. University of Maine at Fort Kent ME Jill Cairns 207/834-7600 Yes
  247. University of Maryland MD James B Massey Jr 3013148757 No
  248. University of Michigan-Dearborn MI Deb Peffer 313-593-5100 Yes
  249. University of New Orleans LA Dave Meredith 504-280-6595 Yes
  250. University of North Dakota ND Debi Melby 701-777-3000 Yes
  251. University of North Florida FL Melissa Blankenship 9046202858 Yes
  252. University of Northern Colorado CO Sean Broghammer 970-351-2806 Limited
  253. University of Saint Joseph CT Undergraduate Admissions 860.231.5216 Yes
  254. University of San Francisco CA Mike Hughes 415/422-6563 Limited
  255. University of Scranton PA Mary Kay Aston 570-941-5984 Yes
  256. University of Sioux Falls SD Ben Weins 605-331-6700 Yes
  257. University of the District of Columbia DC Andrea Linthicum 202-274-6155 Yes
  258. University of Utah UT Mateo Remsburg 801-585-1994 Limited
  259. University of Wisconsin - Green Bay WI Pamela Harvey-Jacobs 920-465-2111 Yes
  260. University of Wisconsin - River Falls WI Mark Meydam 715-425-3500 Yes
  261. University of Wisconsin-Stout WI Toni Simons 715-232-1232 Yes
  262. University of Wisconsin-Superior WI Tonya Roth 715-394-8230 Yes
  263. Upper Iowa University IA Matt Huber 563-425-5953 Yes
  264. Utica College NY Patrick A. Quinn (315) 792-30 Yes
  265. UW Oshkosh WI Jill Endries 920-424-3164 Yes
  266. Valparaiso University IN David Fevig Yes
  267. Virginia Union University VA Cleveland James 804-342-3570 Yes
  268. Viterbo University WI Robert Forget 608-796-3010 Yes
  269. Wagner College NY Bob Herr 7184204242 Yes
  270. Warner Pacific College OR Dale Seipp 503.517.1024 Yes
  271. Warren Wilson College NC Morning Naughton 800-934-3536 Yes
  272. WARTBURG College IA Todd Coleman 3193528454 Yes
  273. Washington & Jefferson College PA Robert Adkins 724-223-6025 Yes
  274. Watkins College of Art, Design & Film TN Linda Schwab 6152777458 Yes
  275. Waynesburg University PA Robin King 724-852-3248 Yes
  276. Webster University MO Anne Edmunds 3142468295 Yes
  277. Wentworth Insitute of Technology MA Jacklyn Haas 617-989-4016 Yes
  278. Western Connecticut State University CT Jay Murray 203-837-8286 Yes
  279. Western New England University MA Charles Pollock 413-782-1321 Yes
  280. Western State Colorado University CO Karen Copetas 970-943-2110 Yes
  281. Westminster College UT Darlene Dilley 801-832-2206 Yes
  282. Wheelock College MA Lisa Slavin 617-879-2206 Yes
  283. Widener University PA Edwin Wright 610-499-4126 Yes
  284. Wilkes University PA Alex Sperrazza, Director Freshman Admissions 570-408-4400 Yes
  285. William Carey University MS Brandon Dillon 601-318-6104 Yes
  286. William Paterson University NJ Rohan Howell 973-720-2903 Yes
  287. Wilson College PA Mary Ann Naso 717-262-2002 Yes
  288. Xavier University OH Aaron Meis 513-745-3301 Yes
  289. York College of Pennsylvania PA Ines Ramirez 717.849.1600 Limited
  290. Youngstown State University OH Sue Davis 330-941-2000 Yes


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Future SAT Test Dates

May 10, 2013
Anticipated SAT® Test Administration Dates Please note: These anticipated test dates are provided for planning purposes and are subject to final confirmation. The finalized, confirmed test dates, when announced, may differ from the dates shown here. 2013-14 October 2013 -Saturday, October 5, Sunday, October 6 November 2013 - Saturday, November 2, Sunday November 3 December […]

Anticipated SAT® Test Administration Dates
Please note: These anticipated test dates are provided for planning purposes and are subject to final confirmation. The finalized, confirmed test dates, when announced, may differ from the dates shown here.


  • October 2013 -Saturday, October 5, Sunday, October 6
  • November 2013 - Saturday, November 2, Sunday November 3
  • December 2013 - Saturday, December 7, Sunday, December 8
  • January 2014 - Saturday, January 25, Sunday, January 26
  • March 2014 - Saturday, March 8, Sunday, March 9
  • May 2014 - Saturday, May 3, Sunday, May 4
  • June 2014 - Saturday, June 7, Sunday, June 8


  • October 2014 - Saturday, October 11, Sunday, October 12
  • November 2014 - Saturday, November 8, Sunday November 9
  • December 2014 - Saturday, December 6, Sunday, December 7
  • January 2015 - Saturday, January 24, Sunday, January 25
  • March 2015 - Saturday, March 14, Sunday, March 15
  • May 2015 - Saturday, May 2, Sunday, May 3
  • June 2015 - Saturday, June 6, Sunday, June 7

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SAT & ACT test fall 2013

April 30, 2013
Upcoming Test Dates for SAT and ACT 2013 SAT ACT June 1 (register by May 7) June 8 (register by May 3) October 5 (register at least 1 month prior) September 21 (register by August 23) November 2 (register at least 1 month prior) October 26 (register by September 27) December 7 (register […]

Upcoming Test Dates for SAT and ACT 2013

June 1 (register by May 7) June 8 (register by May 3)
October 5 (register at least 1 month prior) September 21 (register by August 23)
November 2 (register at least 1 month prior) October 26 (register by September 27)
December 7 (register at least 1 month prior) December 14 (register by November 8)



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