Super Selective got More Selective

April 11, 2013
College Admissions: Spring 2013 Stats Admission statistics for the Class of 2017 set new records for many of the most selective schools. Seven of the eight Ivy League institutions reported lower acceptance rates. - In keeping with recent tradition, Harvard’s acceptance rate of 5.8% of its 33,531 applicants is the lowest reported the Ivy League. […]

College Admissions: Spring 2013 Stats

Admission statistics for the Class of 2017 set new records for many of the most selective schools. Seven of the eight Ivy League institutions reported lower acceptance rates. - In keeping with recent tradition, Harvard’s acceptance rate of 5.8% of its 33,531 applicants is the lowest reported the Ivy League. Yale came in second place admitting 6.7% of its record-high 29,610 applicants, followed by Columbia at 6.9%, Princeton at 7.3%, Brown at 9.2%, Dartmouth at 10.05% and University of Pennsylvania at 12.1% of 31,280 applications. Cornell received a record 40,006 applications and accepted 15.2% of them — down from 16.2% last year. - Stanford beat out Harvard with a record-setting low acceptance rate of 5.7% (38,828 applicants) while MIT admitted 8.2% of its nearly 19,000 applicants. The University of Chicago accepted less than 9% of the record 30,369 applications it received.

 

The main issue with these colleges is that they do not provide scholarships. They only provide Need Based Aid. There are other colleges that would have loved to take these kids and would have given them excellent scholarships. The colleges listed do not need to give out scholarships to attract students and why should they with admission rates as low as these...

If you or your student has high SAT or high ACT scores and you want to go to college for Free or almost for free, contact me today.

If you or your student wants high test scores, check out the Test Prep Tab on AZCollegePlanning.com.

 

en.pdf24.org    Send article as PDF   
Comments Off on Super Selective got More Selective

Say Goodbye To High School & Hello To Life As A College Student!

March 19, 2013
Say Goodbye To High School & Hello To Life As A College Student! Guest Post By: Miki Noble So you've either just graduated, are about to or you’re counting the days until you do. Whichever bucket you may be categorized in, one things for sure… Ch-ch-ch-changes are in store… Life can be segmented up into achievement hurdles […]

Say Goodbye To High School & Hello To Life As A College Student!

Guest Post By: Miki Noble

So you've either just graduated, are about to or you’re counting the days until you do. Whichever bucket you may be categorized in, one things for sure… Ch-ch-ch-changes are in store… Life can be segmented up into achievement hurdles and as far as the normal standards go – graduating high school is definitely one of them. That said, there are a few ways that you can educate yourself about the college lifestyle.

I’m not referring to the ordinary topics that are dumped on you; I’m referring to topics that you don’t generally learn about until once you've moved into your dorm room or apartment.

The roommate situation… Whether your dorming it, living in a fraternity or sharing an apartment or a house with a few friends, a large part of your time will be spent with your roommates. Which means choose wisely and get to know them really well. In between classes and studying you will need to find time to buddy up with whomever you happen to be living with. Regardless if you’re an introvert or extrovert you’ll come to rely on this relationship in more ways than one. Food, laundry and extra curricular activities can and should be shared. No doubt your parents will thank you for not over spending on your monthly quota, but you may end up having a few extra dollars to play with. Either way, moving away from home and in with roommates is your first initial phase to stepping out of your comfortable lifestyle with the parents. So prepare yourself… Get comfortable with eating Top Ramen (or just having your food swiped all together by your dorm mates), as you won’t be having too many home cooked meals for your college duration. I’d suggest learning how to do your own laundry before you head out of the homestead as well, but I’m sure after a few loads you’ll quickly know that separating the whites from the colors is important in order to keep your wardrobe from turning into one color. And if you happen to know whether or not you’re going to be using public laundry equipment you may just want to start saving up your quarters now.

Buying Versus Renting Books… This strictly depends on the person and the budget they've been given. A majority of students prefer to buy their own books; there is something more personable about owning your semester reference manuals rather than sharing them. However, it all boils down to preference and where you want to penny pinch. For those of you who don’t mind the “sharing is caring concept” renting a book is super efficient and affordable. The great thing about renting is that you don’t have to worry about where to store your books at the end of the semester and/or how to re-sell them. If you’re a “what’s mine is mine” type of personality, I’d suggest buying a used textbook. They too are more affordable and often come in handy with previous owners notes and/or helpful hints. That being said, as much as a book can have a certain sentimental value to it – your textbooks are not something you need to keep. Considering they’re generally updated each year, the last thing you want to do is lug an old book around from dorm to dorm each year in hopes that it may come in handy as a reference later on. Especially when a majority of the information is searchable via the Internet.

Moving cycles… If you live far away from home or your college is out of state you need to be aware that your moving cycles are going to be constantly changing for the next 4-7 years of your college life. If you choose to live on campus, you will be moving at the end of each college term (Fall – Spring semesters). Even if you aren't living on campus, you may move just as frequently. Which means, on average from the beginning to the end of your college life you’ll have moved at least 5 times. Having a reliable car or source of transportation is going to come in handy. For you out of stater students – there are companies that specialize in providing moving, shipping and storage services for students. DormRoomMovers.com/?src=JDaffiliate Based on the overall moves you will make, you may want to consider the limit of objects you take with you and obtain during each semester.

Have Fun (but be safe)… College isn't always about education. It’s about exploring your surroundings, becoming more attuned to the world around you and discovering who you truly are. Taking that into consideration, you should look into the social groups your campus offers and join one that most intrigues your curiosities. Getting involved in social groups will help build connections and looks great on paper when you begin applying for an internship or a job. Plus, the benefits of being involved in a group will open doorways to extra curricular activities that you may not have otherwise been able to participate in as some clubs are exclusive to members only. Social events and parties are a big part of that and whether it’s your scene or not, be sure to enjoy yourself (so long as your being safe about it).

Build A Group… Studying isn't the most fun activity you can think about doing throughout your college years, but it’s one of the most frequent activities you will be doing. Some people prefer to study alone, but there is something to be said to the phrase ‘two heads are better than one’. Having a study partner or group to rely on for projects, exams, and or just weekly assignments can be rewarding in the fact that you will have an outside opinion and be able to bounce ideas, concepts and answers every time you meet up. Plus, it provides some sort of accountability for you with your classes. Most teachers/professors aren't going to hold your hand through college. The pressure is all on you and your ability to manage your time effectively so you get what you need to get done for each class. The easier this process is, the better for you and your grades will be – so make friends in your classes and build a study group to keep you ahead of the game.

All in all, College is a huge part of bridging the gap between who you are now and where and who you will be in 5+ years. So my suggestion to you is - take it slow but enjoy the ride…

 

 

PDF24    Send article as PDF   
Comments Off on Say Goodbye To High School & Hello To Life As A College Student!

Essay Prompts for 2013 -2014 Common Application

February 6, 2013
New Essay Prompts for 2013 -2014 Common Application The 2013-2014 Common Application, scheduled to launch on August 1, 2013, will include new “personal statement” essay prompts. The new admission application prompts were created to enable applicants to tell their unique stories as part of a holistic selection process.  The essay demonstrates your ability to write […]

New Essay Prompts for 2013 -2014 Common Application

The 2013-2014 Common Application, scheduled to launch on August 1, 2013, will include new “personal statement” essay prompts. The new admission application prompts were created to enable applicants to tell their unique stories as part of a holistic selection process. 

The essay demonstrates your ability to write clearly and concisely on a selected topic and helps you distinguish yourself in your own voice.

The questions no longer offer a "topic of choice" prompt however the first prompt is mostly open. The length of an acceptable essay has increased from 500 to up to 650 words. The Common App will not accept a response shorter than 250 words.

Students are instructed to write clearly on a selected topic that “helps you distinguish yourself in your own voice” and enables “readers of your application to know you apart from courses, grades, and test scores”.

The following prompts will appear on the 2013 -1014 Common Application:

  • Some students have a background or story that is so central to their identity that they believe their application would be incomplete without it. If this sounds like you, then please share your story.
  • Recount an incident or time when you experienced failure. How did it affect you, and what lessons did you learn?
  • Reflect on a time when you challenged a belief or idea. What prompted you to act? Would you make the same decision again?
  • Describe a place or environment where you are perfectly content. What do you do or experience there, and why is it meaningful to you?
  • Discuss an accomplishment or event, formal or informal, that marked your transition from childhood to adulthood within your culture, community, or family.

 The Common Application (informally known as the Common App) is an undergraduate college admission application that applicants may use to apply to any of 488 member colleges and universities in the United States. Students fill out one application and send it electronically to as many of the member colleges as required. 

Common App Member Colleges

 

en.pdf24.org    Send article as PDF   
Comments Off on Essay Prompts for 2013 -2014 Common Application

Senioritis, Fatal to Scholarships

February 5, 2013
Senioritis. Is it real? So what, I’ve got senioritis. I have already been admitted, what can they do? Colleges can do a lot of grievous tear producing things to students who have senioritis. Your applications have been sent, your first semester is over, and your financial aid forms have been submitted. You may be wondering […]

Senioritis. Is it real?

So what, I’ve got senioritis. I have already been admitted, what can they do?

Colleges can do a lot of grievous tear producing things to students who have senioritis.

Your applications have been sent, your first semester is over, and your financial aid forms have been submitted. You may be wondering what’s really left to do in high school. Whether you are a senior who is counting the days until graduation, or you are one who is becoming nostalgic about leaving friends and family, you are undoubtedly aware that things are about to change. The future is a little unclear, so it’s no wonder you may be feeling a bit alienated from the real world, wondering why you still have to complete assignments and abide by your school and family rules.

It’s a known fact that second semester seniors often feel lethargic and a bit adrift, so you are not alone if you’re finding yourself daydreaming instead of studying. You may also be feeling a bit ambivalent about your relationship with family and friends, which is a sign that you are preparing for next step in your life that will take place this fall.

All these feelings are normal; however, they shouldn't be used as an excuse for not completing work. Try your best to concentrate and to find joy in your final months of high school. The college you choose to go to will ask for a copy of your final transcript and they do have the right to reverse their decision if your grades drop.

Many students have been shocked to find out that a college rescinded on the decision to admit them. That is the worst case scenario. The second worst case is revoking all your scholarships.

So in plain simple language, high school seniors who let their grades drop can lose their admission spot (meaning you won’t be going to that college) or lose any scholarship the college offered (meaning you can go but now it will cost more.)
The best way to demonstrate that you are ready for the independence of college is to make the most of the last months of your high school career. Enjoy high school while you can!

And keep your grades up!

 

PDF24    Send article as PDF   
Comments Off on Senioritis, Fatal to Scholarships

Full Ride Scholarship, Full Tuition Scholarship &Partial Tuition Scholarship

February 5, 2013
There are a couple terms you should be familiar with; Full Ride Scholarship, Full Tuition Scholarship and Partial Tuition Scholarship. These titles have varied meanings at different colleges. So when a recruiter or counselor or another parent throws out these titles, know what they are referencing. To me, Full Ride is the coveted scholarship and […]

There are a couple terms you should be familiar with; Full Ride Scholarship, Full Tuition Scholarship and Partial Tuition Scholarship. These titles have varied meanings at different colleges. So when a recruiter or counselor or another parent throws out these titles, know what they are referencing.

To me, Full Ride is the coveted scholarship and means that the scholarship covers everything expect for some pizza and spending money and maybe you will have to come up with money to cover an airline ticket out to the college. Other than that, everything else is covered.

Full Tuition, to me means that it covers 100% of tuition which at one of the in state colleges is around $10,000 per year. Books, Fees, Meal Plan, Room and Board are usually not included and must be paid by you or rolled into a loan. This could be as much as $15,000 to $20,000 that is not covered in the Full Tuition Scholarship.

Some Recruiters will throw around Full Ride when they really mean Full Tuition.

Partial Tuition Scholarship is exactly that, it covers a percentage of tuition. So in the case of one of the in state colleges, a 25% tuition scholarship could be around $2,500 per year. A 40% Tuition Scholarship at a Private college where the Tuition fees are $42,000 would equal about $17,000 in scholarships.

Don’t throw out a college based solely on the sticker price until you have run all the numbers because some colleges have been known to be very generous and it could be less expensive in the long run.

Know before you go.

Review the Online Lesson #4 Leveraging Statistics at for further detail on this. (Login and password required to view this video lesson.)

 

en.pdf24.org    Send article as PDF   
Comments Off on Full Ride Scholarship, Full Tuition Scholarship &Partial Tuition Scholarship

Questions to ask on a college visitation

November 25, 2012
Questions to ask on a college visitation PDF Version of this page Picking the right college is one of the most important decisions you’ll make as a young adult.  Asking the right questions while on a college campus visit can help you make the right college choice. Answers to some of the questions below will […]

Questions to ask on a college visitation

PDF Version of this page

Picking the right college is one of the most important decisions you’ll make as a young adult.  Asking the right questions while on a college campus visit can help you make the right college choice.

Answers to some of the questions below will not only give you a better sense for the college, but will help you decide whether or not it’s a good fit for you.

A good fit is important. If you “fit” and feel comfortable you will thrive. Students who are uncomfortable tend to delay graduating on time or worse, drop out of college.

The number one question you should ask is…

What is your biggest scholarship and how do I qualify for it?  *then do the things to qualify for it.

  1. Does the college offer merit aid?  Average package size? What percentage of students receive? What factor are considered?  GPA required to retain?
  2. How easy is it to change majors within the college or university?  (Example: moving into business program from liberal arts)
  3. During the term (excluding exam periods) which days do students typically study hard?
  4. What type(s) of assignments are required?  Do students study by themselves or in groups?
  5. How much writing/reading/thinking is involved?
  6. Where do students typically study and do homework?  When is the library open?
  7. What percentage of students accept job offers prior to graduation?  grad school admission?  Support from / role of college’s career services department.
    How does college help students secure internship opportunities?
  8. How are classes typically graded?   (e.g. number and weighting of  problem sets, homework, quizzes, exams, projects, etc.)
  9. How quickly are grades available?  How do students receive feedback on academic performance?
  10. How challenging are the courses and exams?
  11. Does the coursework encourage creative thinking or memorization?
  12. What is the typical class size?  (lecture, lab, discussion group)
  13. How many classes do students typically take per semester?
  14. Do students attend lectures or take classes on-line?
  15. How often do students engage in classroom discussion?
  16. How and where do students typically interact with faculty?  Examples of rapport between professors and students.
  17. Do students frequently discuss academic topics outside the classroom?
  18. What percentage of students return for sophomore year? (retention rate)
  19. What percentage of students graduate in 4/5/6 years?  (graduation rates)
  20. How competitive or collaborative is the culture?
  21. What’s the availability of tutoring and extra help?  How common is it for students to hire tutors?
  22. What types of resources and special programs are available? (e.g. Writing Center, Undergraduate Research, Career Planning, Internships, Seminars, Honors, Learning Disabilities)  How popular?  How are students selected for various programs?
  23. What are the general course and graduation requirements?  How can students transfer between programs? (e.g. business, nursing, liberal arts, engineering)  Is there a language requirement?
  24. What is a typical freshman academic schedule?  What are the strengths and weaknesses of the freshman curriculum?
  25. Who typically teaches freshman classes? (e.g. graduate students, professors)
  26. When and how do students select a major?  What are the most popular majors?  How easy is it to double major?    What are the reputations of the various departments?  What guidance is available to students who don’t know what they are interested in studying?  Are there any new or expanding majors?
  27. How easy is it to enroll in classes?  How often are courses full?  How does the wait list priority system work?
  28. Do many students attend summer school?
  29. Are there special pre-med, pre-law, pre-business programs?  What percentage of students go to graduate or professional school?
  30. What percentage of students find work directly after graduation?  What role does the college play?
  31. How accessible and supportive are the faculty?
  32. What’s the typical role of the faculty advisor?  How much interaction?  Do students speak with advisors about summer jobs and career plans?
  33. What kinds of activities are available?  What’s popular? How involved are most students? How much time do students typically spend per week? Are there specific clubs and activities?
  34. Are there honors courses, learning communities, special programs?  How popular?
  35. What are typical weekend activities?  Do students stay on or near campus?  How expensive are typically weekend activities?
  36. How is technology used in the classroom, libraries, eating areas and dormitories?   Is there WiFi throughout the campus?  Is the technology up-to-date?
  37. How do students interact with others who have different political / social / intellectual views and religions?  Is there a prevailing culture or attitude?
  38. How common is study abroad?  Does the school sponsor or recommend specific programs?  How do the credits transfer?
  39. What’s the policy for AP / IB/ AICE credit and for courses taken at other colleges?
  40. What types of events are sponsored by the college?  How often?
  41. How strong is the school spirit?  What activities are offered to encourage school spirit?
  42. Where do students typically live? (e.g. dormitories, on-campus apartments, etc) Does that change after freshman year? Are the dorms clustered or spread out around the campus?
  43. What are the dorms like?  (coed, single sex, lounges, cooking, laundry and bathroom facilities)  How are dorms assigned?  How are roommates chosen?  Is housing guaranteed?  Are the facilities well kept and in good repair?
  44. How do students get around?   Are cars permitted?
  45. Are students welcome in the surrounding community?  What is the surrounding area (town, city) like?
  46. How is the food?  Where do students typically eat?  Do the dining halls serve healthy choices such as fresh fruits and vegetables?  What are the meal plan requirements?
  47. What is the “Greek” influence?   Can you have a good social life without joining a fraternity or sorority?   What percentage of students join fraternities and sororities?
  48. How do students typically dress?  (e.g. designer clothing, casual)
  49. What is the weather like during the school year?
  50. How happy are students with the education and college experience?  What do they like most and least?  Why did they choose the college?
  51. How often do students typically go home?  Where are students from? (e.g. local area, in-state, international)
  52. What role does athletics / arts / religion play on campus?  What activities are available?
  53. What percentage of students participate in intramural sports? Are athletic and recreational facilities open to all students?
  54. What types of financial aid / scholarships are available?  (freshman and upperclassmen)  How available are campus jobs?
  55. What is the cost of attending?  How has that changed over the past few years?  What is the expected price increase?  Are there additional fees for computers or anything else?
  56. How safe is the campus?  What security measures are in place?
  57. What types of health and counseling services are available?
  58. How friendly are the students / faculty?  How do students interact with others of different backgrounds?
  59. What types of students are most compatible with the college’s social and academic environment?
  60. Does the school offer career planning assistance following graduation?
  61. Is there an active alumni association?

PDF24    Send article as PDF   
Comments Off on Questions to ask on a college visitation

Admission Ratios

November 2, 2012
How many four year colleges have an admission ratio of 25% or less. Post your answers!      Send article as PDF   

How many four year colleges have an admission ratio of 25% or less.

Post your answers!

 

en.pdf24.org    Send article as PDF   
Comments Off on Admission Ratios

New SAT Regulations

September 20, 2012
Last year there was a big scandal with SAT test fraud, seems that a professional was taking the tests in place of the students. This would not have attracted so much attention if the test scores were poor but they were excellent. As this was uncovered, those students lost their scholarships and the person standing […]

Last year there was a big scandal with SAT test fraud, seems that a professional was taking the tests in place of the students. This would not have attracted so much attention if the test scores were poor but they were excellent.

As this was uncovered, those students lost their scholarships and the person standing in for the test was fired.

As a result of all this unscrupulous scandal CollegeBoard has implemented new security measures. These things were outlined at the CollegeBoard conference that I attend last Wednesday on September 12, 2012.

Students will be required to submit a current, recognizable photo during registration that will be included on a new photo admission ticket. Students registering online will be required to upload a digital photo.

Uploaded photos will be mandatory for the March tests and may be implemented before this date. A passport style photo approximately 2 X 2 is suggested.

In addition to this there will no longer be stand by or walk in as it is no longer permitted.

Along with this students who take the PSAT will be required to write in cursive the following statement: “I hereby agree to the conditions set forth online at collegeboard.com and in the SAT Paper Registration Guide and certify that I am the person whose name and address appear on this answer sheet.”

If the student does not write this in cursive (not print) the test may become invalid.

From CollegeBoard’s website: Starting this year, students will copy and sign a statement acknowledging that they agree to the test regulations. As a result, the placement of some fields on the answer sheet has changed. Supervisors should plan additional time for this activity and familiarize themselves with the answer sheet prior to test day.

These new regulations can be viewed on CollegeBoard.org’s website. http://press.collegeboard.org/releases/2012/enhanced-sat-security-measures-announced-2012-13-academic-year

More than likely similar regulations will be required for the ACT test.

Remember to check out how to beat the test on this website.

 

 

PDF24    Send article as PDF   
Comments Off on New SAT Regulations

In State Residency

September 11, 2012
In state residency So how do I do it? Get in state residency in another state… Private colleges charge the same COA (Cost of Attendance) regardless of the student’s home state. i.e. Stanford has the same fees for California student as well as students from Florida, Arizona, Maryland or any other state. State colleges are […]

In state residency

So how do I do it? Get in state residency in another state…

Private colleges charge the same COA (Cost of Attendance) regardless of the student’s home state. i.e. Stanford has the same fees for California student as well as students from Florida, Arizona, Maryland or any other state.

State colleges are dependent upon taxes collected from residence of the state. Meaning people who live in Oregon (or insert other state) pay Oregon taxes. A portion of those taxes is set aside to help the local state college for support of institution and other fees. Because out of state students and their parents do not pay, in this case, Oregon taxes, the college is forced to charge out of state fees to non residence students.

There are several states that have partnered and offered adjacent state residence a special fee. Many states provide Reciprocity with other states, where students from one state can receive In State or reduced tuition to attend a college in another state and vice-versa.

  1. New England Board of Higher Education has a reciprocity agreement among Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island and Vermont. http://www.nebhe.org/programs-overview/rsp-tuition-break/overview/
  2. Academic Common Market is a reciprocity agreement among 16 southern states: Alabama, Arkansas, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Mississippi, North Carolina, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia, and West Virginia. http://www.sreb.org/page/1304/academic_common_market.html
  3. Midwest Student Exchange Program is a consortium of six Midwestern states: Kansas, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, and North Dakota. http://www.mhec.org/MidwestStudentExchangeProgram
  4. Western Undergraduate Exchange covers institutions in Alaska, Arizona, California, Colorado, Hawaii, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, North Dakota, Oregon, South Dakota, Utah, Washington, and Wyoming. http://www.wiche.edu/
  5. Some states have reciprocity agreements with colleges in Canada. http://minnesota.publicradio.org/display/web/2011/12/12/manitoba-university-reciprocity/

 

Not every state school participates in reciprocity. As that is the case, the college will charge out of state fees.

Colleges can override the residency status of the student for a variety of reasons, great grades, stellar athlete, etc, all to retain the student.

In state residency is also given to students who intend to make Oregon (or what every state they are attending college in) their home (i.e. pay taxes to the state longer term).

On Cal Poly's website it states: Adult students (students who are 19 years old by the Residence Determination Date for the quarter to which he/she is applying) may establish their own residency for tuition purposes in California if they are a U.S. citizen, permanent resident or other immigrant; or someone in nonimmigrant status who is not precluded from establishing a domicile in the U.S. The student must establish clear evidence of his/her intent to abandon the derived residence of their out-of-state parent(s) and adopt a new residence.

The big kicker regardless of the state, is that the student must usually prove that he/she is not dependent upon parent funds especially if the parent resides outside the state.

Here is what I recommend. The student should go to their financial aid departments and ask what they need to do to be declared an in state residence. The student should back this up with good grades or some other needed thing. In some situations the college will override the status and grant the student in state residency. The student may be required to fulfill certain requirements to be reclassified as an in state residence.

The student may have to prove that he/she qualifies for in state residency by getting a job off campus, getting an apartment or house other than student housing, live and work there for a year. Just because the student does these things the college may or may not reclassify the student.

The best is for the student to enquire at their school information on being declared an in state student. Some colleges require the student to fill out a form.

Gone are the days when parents do not use the student as a deduction on their taxes. This stratagy is 3 decades old. Gone is the strategy to have the student open a bank account in the state, get a driver’s license and other non applicable tricks. Remember the reason colleges grant in state resedency costs to students is because the student and/or parent paid taxes in that state.

Utimatly it is the decision of the college admissions and financial aid directors to reclassify students. These administrators are given sole atonomy to grant or reject reclassificaiton of resednecy status.

Of course, if you get a full ride scholarship, this is a mute point... see http://azcollegeplanning.com/bootcamp/market-yourself-to-colleges for info on this.

 

en.pdf24.org    Send article as PDF   
Comments Off on In State Residency

Scottsdale College Fair

September 10, 2012
the Scottsdale College Fair is on Saturday October 13 the day before the Phoenix College Fair at the Scottsdale Center for the Performing Arts. This website is easier to use than the NACAC website. (about 100 colleges will be in attendance) Scottsdale College Fair October 13 2012, 1-3PM Scottsdale Center for the Performing Arts 7380 E. 2nd […]

the Scottsdale College Fair is on Saturday October 13 the day before the Phoenix College Fair at the Scottsdale Center for the Performing Arts. This website is easier to use than the NACAC website. (about 100 colleges will be in attendance)

Scottsdale College Fair

October 13 2012, 1-3PM
Scottsdale Center for the Performing Arts 7380 E. 2nd Street Scottsdale, AZ 85281

 

www.ScottsdaleCollegeFair.com

Here is a link to the colleges that will be attending...
http://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.410373392343057.86931.166314886748910&type=1

about 98 colleges are represented...

 

PDF24    Send article as PDF   
Comments Off on Scottsdale College Fair