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E| UN N A L M YO NO NA LLE G BE A LLE NG OM LLE EST EN L EG L EG | D’ HIL ING | E NI EM WN C N ATIO LE CO ELON E AM T Y ELO COL COMM N ATIO LE CO NG LE | G A N T Y CO L | r L J L A F I I O G | E v O D r O F L A N T | N | C I I I E O U L IF IL G IL U | Y O | N ’YO DONI A A EME STOW LEGE ’YOU v LIFEL OLLEG MMUN ION A L OLLE LE A r NNON LLEGE Or Tr BErT | EMP ErSIT OvE C r SCH LEGE | TATE A MEST LLEGE ’YOU v NI A L EN CO N D | C L D G O T r S A I L G v J T L E D E CO O M I W D G | | E L E OL | FrE ATE | JA M Y CO OL | D DONI EN C N CO | N A ILLE ELON E | G A Y CO r AC E | H rNIN C I E N O | r Y OL PI Fr ST IT T rA T E v NU GE IT Y M IT W G | T | DA EGE rE ST SIT Y vE CI SCHO E | FrE | DA E ESTO LLEGE D’YOU NI A LIF OLLEG MUN ION A L OLLE G LE A A NNO OLLE TOr T ILBEr G | EM I vErS OvE C SCHO LEGE | TATE | JA ME OLLEG | C H N r C C r N r M O N O C S E | G G r M L T I O C | Y E E U A E O r | Y C E A A G O E OL L D N N L T v Y L r CO G E LE IL AT U N I EG E | r T r A T C O L r E S T I T Y | J E C I T Y C H OO E | F r E A E M E OW N G E | N O U v I L L A L I F E L L EG E M U N I T N A L T L L EG L E A r A N N O N L EG E | T r A I E r T C E M P I r I v E r S I v E C I T S C H O G E | N r E I S S I B D O T O G | L r O L v E r M N G O L G O O P L | IO r ’Y N A NN Y COL r ACT HILBE G | EM UNI vE | GrO A ILEr COLLE TATE JA MES Y COL OL | D rEDO MEN C N CO | N AT ILLE C IFELON EGE | IT Y CO r ACT E | HI rNING NON U E | Gr r A ILE COLL PI T ErT v AL T W GE | L G T r rT T S E G E F I T | M N A O N I L E N U T O E N G | E L A r I L E N E U E Y L A H C I T O L O E O G A E | D A O I L L G L S Y B M U T I O N O L L E E A r N A N N C O L L C TO r I L B E E M P I r r S I T Ov E r S C L EG E T E | ME COLL L | D’ EDON MEN C COMM ATION LE CO LONG EGE | T Y CO Tr ACT | HIL NING ON UN E | Gr E COL A A H L A G A | J v L C T | Y | I E r I r Y G E r I N O G N L N L | N E S T E G | ILL FELON LLEGE MUNI N A L T LLEGE rNIN ON UN LEGE r Tr A BErT PIrE rSIT Y vE CIT SCHO EGE | F TE | DA STOW EGE | YOU vI I A LIF N COL MMUN ION A L OLLEG G LE A | G A N COLLE ’ O A N O L E I N M E O T N L E C O I r L O A L O M Y E D T L E I L E O A G O C T E r N O v C O L C O L r E S T | J A M Y C O O L | r E D DA E M W N C E | N v I L L E I F E L L L E UNIT T NI A EN r AC E | H I N G | UNI E | G r A IL | N A IL L E NC NG | GA T Y C EDO | DA EM STOW LLEGE ’YOU v IFELO LEGE MUNI N A L T OLLEG E A rN NNON LLEG TOr T ILBErT | EMPI rSIT Y vE CIT SCHO EGE | F ATE | ESTO LLEG ’YOU ONI A L EN CO COMM ON A L OLL O T JA M Y CO L | D E |D GA LL ED AC |H OM ATIO E C GL rO I A L COL ATI IvE EC CO TE L Er NG A EM W N YC ES AM STA T Y | J CIT Y HOOL rEDON EMEN OWN C GE | N U vILL IFELON LEGE | UNIT A L Tr LLEGE E A rNI ON UN EGE | G Tr A I rT CO MPIr SIT Y | E CIT CHOO GE | Fr TE | D ESTO EGE | N U vILL I A LIF E C I v E E r N O O M S A E N L L r M T E L L L N | S E | F | DA S rOv Y Y O O HIL B T | JA E S r OL L CO COM ATIO E CO NG Er OLL | D’ | D’ EDO EM ES NI A G A N C O L AC T COL ING ME G NI v | Gr IL E E | G Tr A IL OLLE STATE Y | JA CIT Y C HOOL rEDO A EMEN OWN GE | N OU vILL LIFELO EGE | NIT Y A L Tr LEGE | E A rN ON U LEGE r Tr A ErT C EMPIr rSIT Y CIT Y HOOL E | Fr E | DA M G E T N L F L | N vE ’Y IA AT SC SC Or TC JA M U ON EG IvE OL IL B GL TO OL |D SI T vE ES G| IrE LLE OL ACT ILBEr | EMP NIvEr | GrO A ILEr LLEGE TATE | JA M T Y CO OL | D rEDON EN C N COM | N ATI ILLE C FELON GE | G A NIT Y C Tr AC GE | H A rNIN ON UN E | GrO A ILEr COLL IrE ST SIT Y | O H T M S I P E O I r L r r E E U Y F N G E G U | E H E r L C L W E C T T A L E L GAN E EM NI v E| r EG IrE SI T SC DA TO ON GE L EG NIN vE rT NI A C OL OMM T ION COL NG IL B O L L TO r | rOv U G| LLE LE A r G A NN Y COL r ACTO HILBE | EMP NI vEr | GrO A ILEr OLLEG TATE | A MES COLL E D O E M E N W N C E | N A v I L L E L I F E LO L EG E N I T Y C T r A C G E | H r N I N N O N G E | G T J | U C G T | T r G S E I | A N L E U O E A r L G LO N L L EG E M M U N I O N A L L L EG E A r N I N N N O N O L L EG TO r T I L B E r T M P I r E S I T Y EST OLLE | D’YO DONI A EN CO OMMU TION A COLL NG LE E | G A COLL ACTO HILBE E|D C A E O T C O E G E O Y C r GE | C E A EM L A E L L TAT Y | JA M T T I O L N L N E S I N C W N C O E | N A I L L E C O N G L G E | G N I T Y L T r A EG E | H I N G | U N I v G E | G r | O E L IF COL M U N N A L L L E Uv LE A |D E A U L N TOW G E SI T SCH STO OLLEG ’YOU v A LIFE COLL OMM ATION COLL LE A r A NNON COLLE ATE A MES OLLE | D’YO DONI A EMEN COM N ATIO LE CO LONG EG T S ME E C E C L | D ONI L C N N L | E G N L J L E E | | N N |G IL TY T IT Y CHOO E | Fr TE | DA STOW LEGE YOU vI NI A LIF N COL OM IT Y OO FrED | DA EM STOW LLEGE ’YOU v LIFELO LLEGE MUNI ON A L S H L ’ S E E G A C O E C D O T JA M Y C r S GE | ATE ME Y CO L | D NI A N CO OM N ATI L| A EM W N ES r ED OL L E T O O | JA T | NC T C E M P I r S I T Y | v E C I T S C H O O G E | F T E | D E S TO EG E | N OLL PIrE S SIT Y vE CI SCHO | FrED A EME STOW LEGE ’YOU A r C E L | O T E ’ AM L D T r O L r ING U NI v E | G r r A IL Er T COL PIr E S I T Y | J T Y COL OL | D | EM UNIvE E | Gr r A ILE LLEGE TATE | | JA ME T Y CO OL | D N G N G I O S T r M E O C E r H E E L r N N I N N O N L L EG O r T T C O I r E S S I T Y v E C I S C H O E | F E E B C L EG | AN Ov O N C O L C TO H I L NI v r rS r P O NG G CT Er E | G N I T Y L T r A EG E | A r N I N O N U G E | G r r A I L E T C O L P I | G A NI T Y C L T r A | HIL B G | EM U NI v E E | G r r A IL E OL L E G E E U r L C T T A L E L GAN E IN EG T r I NA MU ON GE | EM MM ION Or COL NG IL B COL OL L OM N ATIO OLLE LE A rN G A NN Y COLL ACTO ILBEr | EMP NI Gr EN WN CO | N AT vILLE IFELO LEGE | IT Y C Tr ACT GE | H rNING NON U | r H C M | | U G T | T G E E I E E N L A AL IA LE LLE EG E v I L L F E LO N L L EG E M U N O N A L L EG E A r N I N N N O N L L EG G AN LL COL MU | DA E S TO O L L EG DON EMEN N COM ATION LLE CO LONG LEGE | IT Y CO T LI N CO C ATE | JA M OM N ATI E COL G LE | G A T Y CO T E T C A N E I S I A L N | N | F COL N N L Y E E L GE NI M U ON A TOW EG E OU v I A L I SI T E|D EDO DA EM ESTOW LLEGE YOU vIL LIFELO OLLE MMU TION A TAT JA MES COLL L | D’Y EDON A EMEN N COM | N ATI C | O O ’ A S A M C I C E D N N A E | T N E | Y N J OO | F r Y| |D OW GE Uv STA IT Y | E CIT HOOL rEDO DA EM STOW LEGE SI T SCH LEGE STATE MEST COLLE | D’YO DONI A S rO v L C E | F TE | E S O A M L C L E rE O G A |J Er JA |G TC HOO GE | F ATE | D IT Y G E T r A IL COL L E I E ST SI T Y | C S E S L E T | JA r OL L O L C TO r E r T | E M P I ES NI | Gr B | Gr A T C EMPIr rSI T Y N U L EG E r H I L N I N G O N U N L EG E O E | N E B v r L ING | AN NN COL COL EG E E A r E | HI UNI I E | G NIT Y L T IL B OL L ONG L G E | G A NI T Y L T | Gr G E E A N NON G E | G T N G H E E E U U | L A L G E L GAN U L A E E MM ION Or COL NG N O N L L E TO r IL COL E OL L LIFE COLL COMM ATION OLLEG E A EN WN CO | N AT vILLE IFELO LEGE | IT Y C Tr ACT GE | H L NI E | Gr N EC G A N I T Y C O T r AC | H I L B N WN M | | U E G E E N L E L E U O N G A L G U E L T O A O E E M S TO L EG v I L L E LO N L EG E M U N N A L L EG E r O E D A I L L S Y M ION C E L U CO IO L OL L NG ME M OLL | D’ IF TE | OM A NN EA OL DO N E N r JA M IT Y C | D’YO NI A L EN CO N CO E | N AT LLE CO ONG L GE | G NIT Y C L T STA T Y | JA CIT Y C HOOL | FrE DA EM WN C E | N AT vILLE LIFELO OLLE NI GE | G E U W O L U O | I M E A I E C C N S MU ON LE LL OO r ED Uv AE L EG LEG D’YO IFEL NI A EST S TO EN Ov E r S ATE L EG O E A A NNO COLEDITION SCH GE | F TE | D JA ME Y COL | D’YO NI A L EN CO N COM | N ATI N I E | G r r A I L E T C O L I r E S T | J A M Y C O L O O L | F r E D O DA E M W N C G L |SPRING G Y U N T A T L O I | T E M T O E Y | O T T G I N W E I r | P O D L L E L N H T T E Y G S C U O O G C E E I E r L E O A A E U C L M S L E T T E O N S E I E F r E O O H L E S E L E G AT LB T C EMPIr IvErS GrOv Er SC GE | F ATE | D JA MES Y COLL L | D’Y NI A LI COLL COMM N ATION G A N I T Y C O T r AC T E | H I N I N G | N I v E r | G rOv A I L E r C O L L E r E S T | J A M I T Y C O O | | N E T I O E U N O L G | Y | r r C S P N G O U L E E T T HO N AI LL E| Y G WN CIT GE ED ME L L E O M M U T I O N A C O L L G L E A A N N O O L L EG TO r T I L B E r G | E M v E r S I rOv E E r S C L L NIN NNON OLLE Or Tr rT CO MPIrE ErSIT rOvE Er SCH E | Fr | DA E ESTO OLLEG D’YOU O C I N C G E | L O |E Y C AC T L B E |G UN TE EN NC NI v E| | N A IL L E | H r NIN A IL | GA JA M Y C L EG E | G T Y C Tr A OL E LO TC r AI GE MUNIT A L Tr E | HI rNING NON U LLEGE Or Tr T COL rE STA IT Y | E CIT SCHO | F A EM ESTOW LLEGE ’YOU v I A LIF OLLEG MUNI ON A L OLLEG G LE A NNON OLLEG TOr T ILBEr G | EM D | S v I G A A E D T N I r C C P O C E | G G M T C E IN O CO AN |H ON Er OM AC Er LE ON rO OM LE N C | N ATI E COL LONG GE | G UNIT Y L Tr A | HILB G | EM UNIv GE | G Tr A IL COLLE E STAT T Y | JA CIT Y C HOOL | FrED EMEN WN C E | N A U vILLE LIFEL LEGE | UNIT Y A L Tr LEGE LE A rN NNON A N G I C L A N E E M O L I E L E N r E A T E E O A r E I N S S I D O M L T O G G L L O G N v F O r Y M I G OL COM ATIO OLLE E A r A NN COL ACTO ILBE | EMP I vEr GrO ILEr LLE ATE | MES COLL L | D’ EDON EN C N CO N ATI LLE C ELON GE | G Y CO L E OU v I A L I L N N A G O | Y NC Y A I T N | r E T | D’ rEDO A EME TOWN LEGE | ILLE C LONG EGE | UNIT N A L T EGE | H rNING NON U LEGE Or Tr ErT C IrE S IT Y | J E CIT Y CHOO GE | Fr | DA EM STOW LEGE ’YOU v NI A LIF COLL MUNI N A L v S S P E L M L B E L L v S D T N E D E L A O O MEN COM ATIO E L U L F I O L | M M r O M O r I I | L T C A E O D O O T C M O E E E A L r C L A O H L A E G C E L Y A C | N |J ST |G G CO N E| Tr A IL Fr NI v AE E| | JA IT Y |N TY NC |N OO IT Y | D’ TAT NI A L E C NG E S rSIT Y OvE CI HOOL rEDO DA EME STOW LEGE OU vIL IFELO OLLEG MMUN ION A L OLLEG A rNIN NON U LLEGE Or Tr LBErT MPIrE ErSIT Y OvE C r SCH LEGE | ATE | D ESTOW LEGE ’YOU L D T L E I L E E F C T E r N O T E Y L r C v M C | O L | O v S C M S O IL C |H IA AC C E D’ CO N L| NI G G |G NA E| LE |G JA GA GE A ILEr LLEG STAT T Y | JA CIT Y OOL | EDON A EME TOWN EGE | OU vIL ELON EGE | UNIT Y A L Tr LLEGE A rNIN NON U LEGE r Tr A BErT C MPIrE SIT Y | CIT Y CHOO E | Fr TE | E L |E Tr |D CO PIr E rSI L IF LL OL TA ES LE rS ION Er | Fr AN Ov E S C H CO MM C TO H I L L EG Ov E D’Y OL L COL T Y C ACTOr ILBErT | EM UNIvE E | Gr A ILEr LEGE STATE | JA M IT Y C OOL | DONI A EN CO N CO | N AT vILLE LONG GE | G NIT Y L Tr A EGE | rNING N UNIv E | Gr r A ILE T COL PIrE S T Y | J L E T Y G E W C A E U G L E M H A E r G U M N O SI O G E L O E L E r IF E E C IT E E r r N IN O M |H Tr GE E A rN G A NNO COLL CTOr BErT C | EMPI IvErS GrOv ILEr S EGE | F E | DA A MEST COLLE L | D’Y ONI A L N COL COM N ATIO LE CO ONG L | G A NN COLL ACTO | HILB ING | NIvEr | Gr E L Y N L | L U T L r E Y N COL LONG EGE | UNIT L Tr A E | HIL rNING ON UN LEGE r Tr A COLL E STA IT Y | J E CIT Y CHOO | FrED DA EM STOW LEGE | YOU vI A LIFE LLEGE UNIT N A L T LLEGE LE A r NNON LLEGE O TO NI rT OL NA NN MM CO CT r S GE CO NG rS MM T IO PIr Ov EG OL CO EA E| | D’ GA OL L ME IFE A L EN C WN CO | N ATIO COLL ONG L E | G A NIT Y C L Tr AC | HILBE G | EM UNIvE E | Gr r A ILE OLLE STAT Y | JA IT Y C HOOL FrEDO EMEN N CO E | N A vILLE IFELO EGE | UNIT Y L Tr A EGE C L W C G T M A L | E E G T U U L A N G I O C LL A N DA E MEST LLEGE U vILL A LIFE COLLE OMM ATION LLEGE E A rNI A NNO COLLE CTOr LBErT EMPIr I vErS rOvE LEr S LLEGE TE | D MESTO OLLE | D’YO DONI A N COL COMM ATION LE CO LON C G I I A E O C I N O A | E E O A N L L L N N A G O | Y N Y A I N | r T H Y | J CIT Y C L | D’ rEDO A EME TOWN LEGE | vILLE C LONG EGE | UNIT N A L T EGE | rNING NON U LEGE Or Tr ErT C IrE S IT Y | J E CIT Y CHOO GE | Fr | DA EM STOW LEGE ’YOU v NI A LIF COL S O S P E L M L B E F L L v S D T N N E D E L A O O E L U O L | F I L O | C rO L E r LI E CO LL OM AT HI LE AC C E GA CO ED L| ME YO CO | EM v Er CH AM JA M CO TAT r S OLLEG E STAT IT Y | J E CIT Y OL | D’ DONI A EMEN OWN C GE | N vILLE LONG LEGE | UNIT Y A L Tr LEGE | NING N UNI EGE | G Tr A I rT CO IrE S IT Y | E CIT Y CHOO E | Fr | DA E TOWN E S E P E G N S r r E C L O T E M v S L L v O S r U A B T F E r I L O A O L rT EMP I vEr | GrO SCH E | Fr E | D A MES COL D’YO I A LI N CO COM N ATI LE CO G LE G A NN COL ACT | HIL G | EM NIvE | GrO A ILEr COLL E STA JA ME COL Y | T N r N E r | U | E Y L BE | N L N N J | HI NING NON U LLEGE r A ILE OLLEG E STA IT Y | E CIT HOOL rEDO DA EM STOW LEGE YOU vI IFELO LEGE | MUNIT N A L T LLEG A rNI NON LLEGE Or Tr LBErT EMPIr SIT Y E CIT Y v r rOv F S r O G LE G AN T | HI | ’ T | C L C L I O O L O E N I E | r O C M C D S O P C C G O E r T Er A A T v E M | r A O I E I E C T C N r r O A M Y Y G v A | | IT NI GE | G A ILE LLEG E STA Y | J CIT Y HOOL EDON MEN WN C E | N U vILL ELON EGE UNIT A L Tr LEGE A rNI N UN GE | G Tr A IL r C T IL BE G | E E N U A G U r H O N r E O G E L O E L E r IF E E C IT E r r N T IN OLL COMM ON A L LEGE | E A rN A NNO COLL TOr T ErT C | EMPI IvErS GrOv ILEr S GE | F E | DA MEST COLLE | D’YO NI A L N COL COMM N ATIO LE CO ONG L | G A NN COLL ACTO | HILB ING | L EDO G C E A B NG Y N | I L IFEL T L N E Y L Tr N N L I | E A | Y J L A E L O T T A r T I E v I U O M W I W G G L r | T T A E r G O A E I H G U E O | N L L E C E LO N L L EG M U N A L T G E | A r N I N O N L L E TO r T T C O I r E S S I T Y v E C CH E | Fr | DA ESTO LLEG D’YO NI A L OLLE MUN ION A OLLE G LE A NNO S E I r G O N N M r C N F r M P O E LLE ’YOU v NI A LI EN CO N CO N ATIO COLL NG LE E | G A NIT Y C Tr AC HILBE | EM UNIvE E | Gr r A ILE OLLEG STATE Y | JA M IT Y CO OOL | FrEDO MEN C N CO | N AT vILLE IFELO EGE | G NIT Y C SCH | A E STOW LEGE ’YOU NI A L OLL MMU IO | D E D O DA E M S TOW EG E | I L L E I F E LO L L EG M U O N A L EG E | N I N G N O N L L EG O r T r T C P I r E r S I T E E D L v G | O | Fr E | T E L BE | EM NI vE | GrO A ILEr OLLE ATE A ME OM N ATI OLL LE A r G A N Y CO U v NI A L N CO O L L | D EDO N C N CO | N AT T E r AC H I L T C JA M COL ’YO NC ME YC r | J LEG E STA SIT Y | CIT Y OL | D rEDO A EME STOW LEGE vILLE LONG LEGE | MUNIT N A L T EGE | rNING NON U LLEGE Or Tr BErT C PIrE S IT Y | E CIT SCHOO GE | F | DA E ESTOW LEGE ’YOU L v CO L IFE COL E | F E | D A ME COL YOU COL L | D LLE ATE JA M OM ATIO COL LE A G AN AC T H I L | E M v E r S rO L E r Ov E C H O v Er UNI E | Gr LEr S OLLEG E STAT IT Y | J E CIT Y OL | D’ DONI A MEN OWN C GE | N vILLE LONG EGE | UNIT Y A L Tr LEGE | NING N UNI EGE | G Tr A I rT CO IrE ST IT Y | E CIT Y CHOO E | F N L E I E G S P G E NNO OLLE r Tr A ErT C EMPIr I vErS GrOv SCHO | FrE E | DA MEST COLLE D’YOU I A LIF N COL COMM N ATION E COL G LE A r A NNO COLL ACTOr | HILB G | EM NIvEr | GrOv ILEr S OLLE STAT B E L | C G A C A E Y | IT Y r ACTO E | HIL NING | ON UN LEGE r A ILEr OLLEG E STAT IT Y | J E CIT Y HOOL rEDON A EME TOWN EGE | OU vIL FELON EGE | UNIT A L Tr LLEGE A rNIN NON U LLEGE Or Tr BErT EMPIr D N L L I L N S Y M L E N v S F G r O T | ’ T r I | C L C L I O O L O E N L I E | E A r O C M C S P C r T A L T E M r O EA E E ONG E | G I T Y C T r A G E | H NING U NI v | G r CO OL | D ONI A N CO TE N C E | N A v IL L COL NG L E | G NIT Y ACTO ILBEr G | EM UNIv E | G A ILEr LLEG STA Y | JA IT Y E r L N G O L E D E N ILLE IFELO OLLEG OMMU A L Tr GE | H rNIN NNON OLLEG Or Tr rT CO MPIrE ErSIT rOvE C r SCH E | FrE | DA EM ESTOW LLEG D’YOU I A LIFE COLLE OMMU TION A COLL NG LE A A NNO OLLEG A E L O C A IL L E | N LLE C C C A N G E T C v M E G G E O L E N I C | N I O | A L O G C E A N B Y L | I T L N r I E Y N N | A ON A EME STOW | N AT E CO ONG EGE | UNIT L Tr A | HIL NING ON U LEGE r Tr COLL E STA IT Y | J E CIT Y CHOO | FrED DA EM TOW EGE YOU v A LIFE LEGE UNIT N A L T LLEG I M S A L M N O E | ES COLL | D’ I r E r S rOv EL O OL GE Ar LL E TO IL L rT |D GE L DON EN C N COM | N ATI ILLE C LEr LLEG TATE | JA M v TE | JA M OLLE ’YOU v I A LIF EN CO N COM ATION COLLE NG LE E | G A N IT Y CO AC HILBE | EMP G I E O | A O M S O Y N E Y C N G | O E W H E |N W

CONSULTANT MARCH 15, 2012

Find the school that’s right for you.


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5 Questions Every Student Should Ask the Financial Aid Office total costs typically increase from year to year. Every college and university has its own 2.) Do You Offer Needfinancial aid office and Based and Merit-Based policies. The aid office Financial Aid? is there to assist you and Many schools offer will be happy to answer various forms of finanany questions you might cial aid to their students. have about aid awards, Aid may be in the form outside scholarships, of scholarships, grants, work study programs tuition waivers or a work and college costs. study program. The 1.) How Much amount of aid the school Will It Cost? gives is always limited to the amount of fundIt is essential that ing that the school has students ask about costs and understand how much for that year. Students who inquire about aid funding will be needed first are often more likely to attend a specific colto get what they need. lege. Things to inquire about include tuition, 3.) What Is the Deadline fees, books, room and for Applying for Aid? board, supplies and other Every school has differnecessary expenses. Stuent financial aid deaddents should also ask the lines. Often times, these financial office how much

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deadlines are different than the federal deadline. Some schools also have ‘priority deadlines.’ These deadlines are very important and should be carefully observed, especially by students who want to increase their chances of getting as much aid as possible. 4.) When Will I Be Notified of Aid Decisions? Knowing when the school will let you know about your financial aid package is always a good thing because it allows you to create your own personal finance timeframe. This timeframe will be useful if you have applied to more than one school or think that there is a chance

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SEND THEM OFF TO COLLEGE

WITH THE TOOLS FOR SUCCESS Laptops | Desktops | Tablets | Computer Accessories Downtown Fredonia, 38 Temple St., Fredonia 673-3000 Lakewood Village Center, 279 E. Fairmount Ave., Lakewood 483-8000 dftcommunications.com

We service & repair any computer


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Grove City College BECAUSE FAITH AND FREEDOM MATTER Academics Grove City College students don’t mind being stretched intellectually (at least most of the time!). Striving to excel academically is the norm here. And while the academic standards are high, the campus isn’t intellectually stuffy. Grove City College professors like to teach – they find the free exchange of ideas with bright young students invigorating. It’s why they choose to teach here. Students can select from among 40+ majors in the humanities, sciences, engineering and mathematics. Athletics What do all 300+ athletes across 19 varsity

sports have in common? The love of the game, the desire to compete, and love of excellence. Grove City College is an NCAA Division III school that participates in both the Presidents’ Athletic Conference and the Eastern College Athletic Conference. If you aren’t a varsity player but love to compete, Grove City College offers more than 30 different intramural and seven Club Sports programs. Living Faith You’re at that stage where you are making your faith your own. Grove City College offers students the freedom to explore and enrich their faith. From small group

“I’VE MADE AN INVESTMENT THAT WILL PAY OFF IN MORE WAYS THAN I COULD EVER IMAGINE.” ~ JOHNNY SIKMA ’13

Bible studies and chapel to service projects around the globe, students can discover amazing ways to live out their faith. Student Life Grove City College students are actively involved in more than 100 clubs and organizations including: special interest groups such as Outing Club, faith and service-based organizations, mission trips, honorary groups, fraternities and sororities, and many more. Amazing Value Total annual cost for tuition, room & board and a notebook computer (yours to keep when you graduate) is $20,220 for the

2011-2012 academic year. Grove City College Community Grove City College graduates join a global community of more than 24,000 alumni and friends. The College’s Career Services Office works with students beginning in the freshman year to explore career opportunities. In 2010, 90% of our graduates had jobs or had been accepted to graduate school by the fall following graduation. Located just an hour north of Pittsburgh, Grove City College offers the best of small town life still close to the cultural and professional sports amenities of Pittsburgh. www.gcc.edu

101 GROVE CITY COLLEGE 100 Campus Dr., Grove City, PA 16127 Admissions: (724)-458-2100 www.gcc.edu Full-time: $14,212 per year Part-time: $444 per credit hour Most Popular Majors: • English • Mechanical Engineering • Biology • Communication Studie • History • Electrical Engineering • Molecular Biology • Accounting • Business Management • Political Science 2,500 undergraduate students Application Cost: $50

“Tuition at Grove City College is about half of that of other colleges or universities with similar academic rigor. And job placement for graduates is incredible. Yet the real advantage here is not financial. It’s personal. And spiritual. The Christian environment I’m in, the way I’m being taught, and the people I’ve met are all helping me to become a better student and a better person. There aren’t many schools in the country where you can learn this much about yourself. So yes, it’s affordable. But that’s not what makes Grove City College a great investment.”

www.gcc.edu | 724-458-2100


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5 Questions... Continued from pg. 2 you will need to borrow money to cover all of your college expenses. 5.) Do You Offer Different Tuition Payment Plans?

Knowing what to do and what you can do before receiving a bill from your school can save a lot of stress later on. Some schools will expect to be paid right away.

Others offer quarterly or monthly payment plans for annual expenses. The financial aid office will be able to give you detailed explanations of payment plan options.

Three Steps to a Great College Essay YOU, IN 500 WORDS OR LESS COLLEGEBOARD. COM

The college application essay is a chance to explain yourself, to open your personality, charm, talents, vision, and spirit to the admissions committee. It’s a chance to show you can think about things and that you can write clearly about your thoughts. Don’t let the chance disappear. Stand up straight and believe in yourself! The Essay Writing Process Okay, boot up your computer and let’s get to it. To write a college essay, use the exact same three-step process you’d use to write an essay for class: first prewrite, then draft, and finally, edit. This process will help you identify a focus for your essay, and gather the details you’ll need to support it. Prewriting To begin, you must first collect and organize potential ideas for your essay’s focus. Since all essay questions are attempts to learn about you, begin with yourself. Brainstorm: Set a timer for 15 minutes and make a list of your strengths and outstanding characteristics. Focus on strengths of personality, not things you’ve done. For example, you are

responsible (not an “Eagle Scout”) or committed (not “played basketball”). If you keep drifting toward events rather than characteristics, make a second list of the things you’ve done, places you’ve been, accomplishments you’re proud of; use them for the activities section of your application. Discover Your Strengths: Do a little research about yourself: ask parents, friends, and teachers what your strengths are. Create a Self-Outline: Now, next to each trait, list five or six pieces of evidence from your life—things you’ve been or done—that prove your point. Find Patterns and Connections: Look for patterns in the material you’ve brainstormed. Group similar ideas and events together. For example, does your passion for numbers show up in your performance in the state math competition and your summer job at the computer store? Was basketball about sports or about friendships? When else have you stuck with the hard work to be with people who matter to you? Drafting Now it’s time to get down to the actual writ-

ing. Write your essay in three basic parts: introduction, body, and conclusion. The introduction gives your reader an idea of your essay’s content. It can shrink when you need to be concise. One vivid sentence might do: “The favorite science project was a complete failure.” The body presents the evidence that supports your main idea. Use narration and incident to show rather than tell. The conclusion can be brief as well, a few sentences to nail down the meaning of the events and incidents you’ve described. An application essay doesn’t need to read like an essay about The Bluest Eye or the Congress of Vienna, but thinking in terms of these three traditional parts is a good way to organize your main points. There are three basic essay styles you should consider: Standard Essay: Take two or three points from your self-outline, give a paragraph to each, and make sure you provide plenty of evidence. Choose things not apparent from the rest of your

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National Tractor Trailer School In 1971, National Tractor Trailer School began its first class with five trucks and fifteen students. Since then, NTTS has trained over 16,000 students at its campuses in Liverpool and Buffalo, NY, and its training fleet has grown to nearly fifty tractor trailer and heavy trucks. NTTS is accredited by the Accrediting Commission of Career Schools and Colleges and has courses certified by the Professional Truck Driver Institute. It is also an eligible institution for Title IV programs (financial aid) through the Department of Education, and is approved by the New York State Division of Veterans Affairs for the training of veterans and other eligible persons. NTTS currently offers career training programs* ranging from a Basic Course to an Advanced Commercial Drivers Course which includes subjects like “Driver Health and Wellness” and “Effective Business Operations for Owners and Drivers”. The Buffalo branch, located at 175 Katherine Street, boasts a realistic learning environment with its 32 door cross dock terminal and fork lift training. This provides graduates with added marketability and career depth. What types of driving positions are available in the transportation industry? Manufactured

products and cargos of all sizes and shapes are transported locally, regionally, and nationally by fleets of varying sizes. From a few trucks to tens of thousands, these fleets employ local, regional, and over the road drivers. There are more than three million truck drivers and drivers/sales workers in the United States involved in operations ranging from fuel delivery to food distribution, to small package delivery. Each part of the trucking industry has different requirements, but each driver has to understand cargo security, customer relations, company communications, and individual time management as well as the technical aspects of driving a truck. NTTS offers a comprehensive curriculum to cover these topics and more. Over the course of its 40 year history, NTTS

has established a positive relationship with hundreds of national and local companies who have hired graduates. Career development and employment preparation are key components of NTTS placement activity. Companies are regularly scheduled for campus class presentations and interviews while students are attending NTTS. Qualified students can receive various types of financial aid including Stafford Loans, Pell Grants, P.L.U.S. loans, Veterans Educational Benefits, and more. Tours of the school are available daily at 11 am, 1 pm, or 3 pm and Saturdays at 10 am. To learn more about training, financial aid, or placement please call Lisa Tucker, Director of the Buffalo campus, at 1-800-562-1332.

101 NATIONAL TRACTOR TRAILER SCHOOL 175 Katherine St. Buffalo, NY 14210 (Branch location of Liverpool, NY) Admissions: (716) 849-6887 www.ntts.edu Courses: 602 Hour Advanced Commercial Drivers Course 320 Hour Commercial Drivers Course: 178.5 Hour Basic Driver Course 90 Heavy Driver Course *For more information on graduation rates, median loan debt of students who complete program, and other important information, please visit our website at http://ntts.edu/Prgrams/Disclosures.urse


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Daemen College

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• Merit Scholarships Available • l 5 : l student/faculty ratio • Located in suburban Amherst, NY near Buffalo • Daemen offers more than 50 majors

Open House – Saturday, April 21 daemen.edu/admissions 7l6.839.8225 [ a

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Daemen College is a private college grounded in the liberal arts and known for its careerready professional degree programs. At Daemen, students are engaged in learning through internships for credit, clinical and field experiences, international education opportunities, collaborative research with faculty, and service learning positions. Daemen is a small college, with a 15:1 studentfaculty ratio giving students the opportunity to work with professors on a one-on-one basis. Daemen offers over 50 majors, including: Accounting, NEW Animation, Art, Arts Administration, Athletic Training, Biochemistry, Business Administration, Education, English, French, Graphic Design, Health Care Studies, History and Government, Mathematics, Natural Sciences, Nursing, NEW Paralegal, Physical Therapy, Physician Assistant, Political Science, Pre-

Med, Psychology, Social Work, Spanish, Sport Management, NEW Sustainability (Global and Local) and more. Generous scholarships make attending Daemen affordable. Over 92% of full-time undergraduate students receive some type of financial assistance. Just by applying and being accepted to Daemen, a student may qualify for a scholarship. Apply on-line (for

free) at daemen.edu/apply or commonapp.org. Daemen’s suburban campus is located in Amherst, just minutes away from Buffalo. Spring Open House is on Saturday, April 21 from 8:30am-1:00pm. For more information about Daemen, or to make Open House reservations call 716-839-8225/800462-7652, or go to www. daemen.edu/admissions.

101 DAEMON COLLEGE 4380 Main Street, Amherst, NY 14226 Admissions: (716) 839-8225 www.daemen.edu Full Time: $22,310 Part Time: $725 per credit hour Most Popular Majors Animation • Art • Athletic Training • Business/Marketing • Education • Physical Therapy • Physician Assitant • Psychology • Sustainability 2,177 undergraduate students Application Cost: Free, On-line at www.daemen.edu/apply


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SATURDAY, MARCH 31

VISIT

OPEN INQUIRE HOUSE EXPLORE Gannon University provides a quality education at an affordable price with nearly 100 undergraduate and graduate degree programs in all of the most sought-after areas of interest, taught in small classes by dynamic professors who love what they do. Students participate in 18 NCAA Division II athletic teams and over 70 student clubs and organizations. Find out more and resigter for Spring Open House by visiting www.gannon.edu/events or calling 1-800-GANNON-U today!

HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS, ADULT STUDENTS AND TRANSFER STUDENTS WELCOME!

with a Degree from SUNY Empire State College With flexible study options and affordable tuition, you can get the education you need to get ahead. Study online, work face-to-face with a faculty mentor, join a study group, attend a residency or combine these options to fit your needs. Find out why over 20,000 students choose Empire State College to redefine themselves.

Jamestown and Fredonia … or completely online. For Information

Open House Events • Admissions and Financial Aid Presentation • Conversations with Faculty, Administrators and Coaches

Redefine Yourself

• Academic Presentations • Campus and Building Tours • Trolley Tours of the Downtown Erie Area

Call 1-888-372-4077 Visit www.esc.edu


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Gannon University

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SUNY Empire State College HOW STUDENTS LEARN AT SUNY EMPIRE STATE COLLEGE

Gannon University’s new Bachelor of Science in Biomedical Engineering program is a place where you can find new ways to bring engineering and medicine together to create the medical devices and equipment that will change medicine in the 21st Century. The focus of our program is on biomechanics, the study of force and motion on the body. Gannon’s program includes courses in biomaterials, biomechanics and biomedical systems modeling, and includes courses drawn from the disciplines of mechanical engineering, biology, chemistry and computer science. You will learn how to build computer simulations for the movements of bones, muscles and other systems. And it’s not all lab work. You will be on a real-world project team under the guidance of a faculty member. A

senior design course integrates your experimental and analytical techniques and understanding of complex living systems. The program is challenging and the rewards are high. The national average starting salary for a graduate with a B.S. in biomedical engineering is $52,850. Gannon’s engineering graduates are

offered up to five times as many jobs as the average college graduate. The American Society for Engineering Education has identified biomedical engineering as one of the fastest-growing of academic disciplines. Believe in the possibilities… at Gannon.

101 GANNON UNIVERSITY 109 University Square, Erie, PA 16541 Admissions: (814) 871-7000 www.gannon.edu Full-Time: $25,980 Part-Time: $775 per credit hour Most Popular Majors: Gannon offers nearly 100 academic programs in the health professions, engineering, business, education, social sciences and the humanities. 2,925 undergraduate students Application Cost: $25

Empire State College is acknowledged for its expertise in mentored learning, credit for qualified prior learning and online education. The college provides associate, bachelor’s and master’s degrees and currently enrolls more than 20,000 students annually. Students choose how and where they study. Flexible study options enable them to pursue a degree that works around their other responsibilities. For an associate and bachelor’s degree, students may study with a faculty mentor at one of more than 35 locations across the state, online, or both. Many students blend different modes of learning such as: • Guided independent study where students work one-to-one with a faculty mentor in-person, online or by telephone. • Online courses that include access to faculty,

fellow students and other online resources from anywhere in the world. • Study groups where students participate in periodic small group meetings with other students. • Residencies that are weekend seminars to explore topics in depth in a group setting. • Cross registration where students take some classes at other

accredited colleges for a more traditional classroom experience. • This combination of approaches offers working adults a personalized, flexible, convenient way to earn a degree. For more information on our locations in Fredonia and Jamestown, call 888-372-4077 or visit www.esc.edu.

101 EMPIRE STATE COLLEGE One Union Avenue, Saratoga Springs, NY 12886 Admissions: (518) 587-2100 www.esc.edu Most Popular Majors: • Business/Marketing • Interdisciplinary Studies • Public Administration • Social Services • Physical Sciences • English • Psychology • Visual and Performing Arts 10,983 undergraduate Students Application Cost: $0

College Visit Questions UNIVERSITY LANGUAGE

Ask these questions during your college visit and campus tour University Language • Your guide on a campus visit is one of your best sources to answer questions about college. The guides are often • college students, so they have first-hand knowledge of what it’s like to live and study on campus. • But don’t depend solely on the guide to answer

your questions. Ask professors, the admissions office and other college students, too. • Here are a few college visit questions you can ask during your campus tour: Questions About Campus Housing • Can students choose which college dorm they live in? • What amenities (air conditioning, refrigerator, bathroom, etc.)

do the rooms have? • How many roommates are assigned to a dorm room? • How are roommates chosen? • Do all students live on-campus? Do only freshmen? • What types of security measures are in place at the dorms? Questions About Classes • How difficult is it to enroll in the courses you need?

• What is the distance between the dorms and classroom buildings? • How many students are in each class? What is the faculty-student ratio? • How many hours per week do you spend in class? How many hours do you study? Questions About Getting Around • Does the college have a campus shuttle service? • Can students bring a car to campus?

• If there is no transportation, are there stores for supplies and groceries within walking distance? Questions About Activities • What types of clubs are offered? • Does the college have intramural sports? • What events (speakers, movies, festivals, etc.) does the college host? • What is student life like on the weekends? Weeknights?

Other Questions • How do you like the cafeteria food? How many cafeterias does the college have? Do they all offer the same food? • Are on-campus jobs available? • Do you feel safe oncampus? Off-campus? • Is the community welcoming of students? • What do you like best about this college? Worst?


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D'Youville College THE MANAGEMENT SIDE OF A HEALTH CARE CAREER An overlooked area in the burgeoning field of health care, and always in the background, is Health Services Management Much like the management of a military operation or a multi-national corporation, health services management runs the show’ so to speak. Managers who understand the health system, the politics and applicable laws, are necessary to insure efficient operation whether it is running a clinic, hospital, insurance provider or a national system. In today’s environment, the structure and

financing of healthcare are changing rapidly and health services managers must be prepared to deal with the integration of healthcare delivery systems, technological innovations, and increasingly complex regulator environment, restructuring of work, and an increased focus on preventive care, according to the US Department of Labor. D’Youville College is an international leader in health care education offering a full array of academic majors including nursing, physical and occupational therapy,

physician assistant, dietetics, chiropractic and pharmacy. Their HSM program offers a bachelor’s degree, master’s degree, advanced certificates in long-term care and clinical research associate, and a doctorate. The department of Labor forecasts job opportunities growing faster than the average. Employment will grow in office of health practitioners, as many services previously provided in hospital will continue to shift to these setting, especially as medial technologies improve.

Healthcare management companies that provide services to hospital and other organizations will also need a number of managers. Health Services Management is a rewarding career also; the median annual wage is $80,000. D’Youville’s small classes, excellent facility and friendly campus are attributes of the college that contributes to a student’s success. For more information, visit D’Youville on the web at www.dyc.edu.

Hilbert College HILBERT RECEIVES HIGH MARKS IN SURVEY; OPEN HOUSE PLANNED A national survey has found that Hilbert College ranks well above the national average in providing a supportive campus environment, a key area that’s indicative of the college’s strong commitment to students succeeding academically and socially. The 2011 National Survey of Student Engagement (NSSE) surveyed randomly selected Hilbert freshmen and senior students. In the survey, 92

percent of Hilbert seniors reported a favorable educational experience at the college. Eighty-nine percent of seniors also indicated they would choose Hilbert again if they had to start their college career over. First-year students gave Hilbert high marks for the quality of academic advising (93 percent) and for contributing to the students receiving a broad general education (88 percent).

Prospective students will have a chance to learn about Hilbert’s academic offerings and tour the Hamburg campus at a spring open house at 9:30 a.m. April 28 in the William E. Swan Auditorium. Advance registration is requested but not required to attend. To register, contact the Office of Admissions at 716649-7900 or visit online at www.hilbert.edu. For adult learners, starting this fall, Hilbert

will offer new bachelorlevel accelerated degree programs designed to address the needs of busy adults seeking to advance their education and career prospects in a fast-tracked academic format. Bachelor’s degrees will be available in conflict studies and dispute resolution and also in organizational development. More information is available by calling 926-8949 or e-mail adp@hilbert.edu.

101 D’YOUVILLE COLLEGE 320 Porter Avenue, Buffalo, NY 14201 Admissions: (716)829-7600 www.dyc.edu Full Time: $21,930 per year Part Time: $680 per credit hour Undergraduate Programs: • Accounting • Adolescence Education • Biology • Business Management • Career Discovery Program • Childhood Education • Chiropractic Program • Chemistry • Dietetics • Liberal Studies • English • Exercise and Sports Studies • Global Studies • Health Services Management • History • Information Technology • Mathematics • Nursing • International Business • Philosophy • Occupational Therapy • Physical Therapy • Physician Assistant – Pharmacy, Pre-Professional, Science (Dental, Medical, Veterinary) • Pre-Professional, Law • Psychology • Sociology 3,100 graduate and undergraduate students

101 HILBERT COLLEGE 5200 South Park Avenue, Hamburg, NY 14075 Admissions: (716)649-7900 www.hilbert.edu Full Time: $9,400 per semester (tuition and fees) Part Time: $450 per credit Most Popular Undergraduate Majors: • Accounting • Business Administration • Computer Security and Information Assurance • Criminal Justice • Digital Media & Communication • Forensic Science/Crime Scene Investigation • English • Human Services • Liberal Studies • Liberal Arts (two-year) • Paralegal Studies • Political Science • Psychology • Rehabilitation Services Application Fee: $25 or Free with online application


OPEN HOUSE

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GET THE INSIDE STORY

9

SPRING OPEN HOUSE APRIL 28TH COME FOR A VISIT

Everyone here is so friendly that it's easy to open up as a student and a person. Matt Lamb, senior, Buffalo, NY

HILBERTCOLLEGE

Hilbert College 5200 South Park Avenue Hamburg NY 14075 716-649-7900 or 800-649-8003 www.hilbert.edu


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SUNY Fredonia Lifelong Learning LEARNING IS A LIFELONG EXPERIENCE Lifelong Learning and Special Programs at SUNY Fredonia offers a variety of learning experiences for students as well as community members. Through Summer Sessions and J-Term (in January), undergraduate and graduate students are offered traditional classroom instruction, online learning, and study abroad experiences. Through its Fredonia Academy, Lifelong Learning offers many noncredit learning opportunities. SUNY Fredonia traces its roots to Fredonia Academy, which officially opened in 1826. To honor the university’s beginnings, Lifelong Learning launched a 21st century Academy. Here, faculty and staff share their knowledge and expertise with the college and surrounding communities – much like the Academy’s faculty did so long ago. The Lifelong Learning Credit Program is

designed for those who would like to begin their college studies on a parttime basis. This program enables individuals to apply to SUNY Fredonia and enroll in regular undergraduate courses for credit. Although the application process is greatly simplified, Lifelong Learning students are held to the same academic standards as their matriculated colleagues – and experience the same high quality education. For community members who would like to partake in a college course but do not wish to earn college credit, course auditing is an option. By applying for course audit privileges, individuals can gain the knowledge imparted in many of the college’s regularly scheduled courses. For more information about these programs, please visit www. fredonia.edu/lifelong or phone Lifelong Learning at 716.673.3177.

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Jamestown Community College JCC OFFERS NEW DEGREE PROGRAM IN ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE Students enrolling at Jamestown Community College next fall will be able to select the new associate degree program in environmental science recently approved by the New York State Education Department and the State University of New York. The 60-credit hour degree program prepares students to comprehend, evaluate, and analyze contemporary environmental problems at the interface of nature, human institutions, and scientific study. Interdisciplinary explorations and scientific tools and technologies essential for addressing emerging environmental challenges and opportunities are featured. Students will explore the ethical dimensions of decisions and actions associated with being responsible local and global citizens and gain a better understanding that a more sustainable world will nurture healthier ecosystems, vibrant human communities, and

stronger economies. The program prepares students for transfer into numerous baccalaureate programs such as environmental science, environmental biology, natural resource management, conservation science, forest ecosystem science, fisheries and wildlife biology, natural history, ecology, and others. “It is critically important to the sustainability and viability of human society, biodiversity, the natural environment, and the life support systems of the planet that humans more closely examine and understand the interdependencies among all living things,” emphasized JCC biology professor Becky Nystrom. Environmental science is among the many academic options students can explore at the JCC Jamestown Campus Spring Open House set for Saturday, March 24. For details, visit www.sunyjcc.edu or call 800.388.8557.

101 JCC Jamestown Campus 525 Falconer St., P.O. Box 20, Jamestown, NY 14702 Cattaraugus County Campus 260 North Union St., P.O. Box 5901, Olean, NY 14760 JCC North County Center 10807 Bennett Rd., Dunkirk, NY 14048 JCCA Warren Center Curwen Building, Second Floor, N. Warren, PA 16365 Admissions: (716)338-1001 or (800) 388-8557 www.sunyjcc.edu Full-Time, NYS resident: $1,950 per semester Full Time, non-resident: $3,900 per semester

Most Popular Majors: • Biotechnology • Business • Communication • Computer Science • Criminal Justice • Digital/Computer Technology • Early Childhood Development • Engineering Science • Fine Arts: Music • Fine Arts: Studio Arts • Human Services • Information Technology • Liberal Arts • Mechanical Technology • Medical Office Technology • Nursing • Occupational Therapy Assistant • Office Technology • Physical Education Studies • Professional Piloting • Web Design • Welding Technology Application Cost: Free

Three Steps... Continued from pg. 4

101 SUNY Fredonia Lifelong Learning 2148 Fenton Hall, SUNY Fredonia, Fredonia, NY 14063 Admissions: (716) 673-3177 www.fredonia.edu/lifelong Summer 2012 Tuition Undergraduate, NYS Resident, Part time: $278.85 per credit hour Undergraduate, Non-resident, Part-time: $655.85 per credit hour Graduate, NYS Resident, Part time: $428.85 Graduate, Non-resident, Part-time: $690.85

application or light up some of the activities and experiences listed there. Less-Is-More Essay: In this format, you focus on a single interesting point about yourself. It works well for brief essays of a paragraph or half a page. Narrative Essay: A narrative essay tells a short and vivid story. Omit the introduction, write one or two narrative paragraphs that grab and engage the reader’s attention, then explain what this little tale reveals about you.

Editing When you have a good draft, it’s time to make final improvements to your draft, find and correct any errors, and get someone else to give you feedback. Remember, you are your best editor. No one can speak for you; your own words and ideas are your best bet. Let It Cool: Take a break from your work and come back to it in a few days. Does your main idea come across clearly? Do you prove

your points with specific details? Is your essay easy to read aloud? Feedback Time: Have someone you like and trust (but someone likely to tell you the truth) read your essay. Ask them to tell you what they think you’re trying to convey. Did they get it right? Edit Down: Your language should be simple, direct, and clear. This is a personal essay, not a term paper. Make every word count (e.g., if you wrote “in society

today,” consider changing that to “now”). Proofread Two More Times: Careless spelling or grammatical errors, awkward language, or fuzzy logic will make your essay memorable—in a bad way. This article is based on information found in The College Application Essay, by Sarah Myers McGinty. The College Application Essay is available online at www. collegeboard.com


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Jamestown Campus

Hamilton Collegiate Center 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Fair 10 a.m.-11:30 a.m. >> Campus sions 10:05 -11:25 a.m. >> Mini Ses • Top Scholarships for Top Students

• Learning through Experience • Financial Aid • Honors Program

• Transferability • Study Abroad • The College Classroom • Undecided Students

Tours 11:30 a.m. >> Guided Campus

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Flight Plan: • A.S. Computer Science, Jamestown Community College • B.A. Computer Science, Rochester Institute of Technology • M.B.A. Wharton School of Business, University of Pennsylvania

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Flight Plan: • A.S. Math/Science, Jamestown Community College • B.S. Biology, SUNY Fredonia • B.S. Veterinary Medicine, University of Illinois • Doctorate of Veterinary Medicine,University of Illinois • Owner, Dunkirk Animal Clinic


Campus Consultant 031512  

The March 15, 2012 edition of the Campus Consultant

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