Tensions are rising as the NCAA men’s basketball season draws nearer to the end. The season started off on November 13th with a few rule changes including: reducing the shot lock to 30 seconds, allowance of dunking during warm ups and reduction of the team time outs from 5 minutes to 4 minutes.
As a recent college grad, it’s normal that you become anxious at the very thought of going to a job interview. After all, it takes practice to ace this kind of interaction. But don’t worry – with some preparation, you’ll be ready to face even the most curious recruiters out there.
It’s about time to start your life. Whether you’re currently a student or you’re a recent grad, landing the job you’ve been working toward won’t always be a simple task. Your skills and qualifications are fresh, and you want to jump in while you’re at the peak of your knowledge.
The reality is that if you can’t pay for your education yourself or get a full-time scholarship, you are probably looking into getting a student loan. The main purpose of this article is to provide information based on which you can decide which student loan is best for you.
The first step in applying for financial aid is completing the FAFSA, or Free Application for Student Aid. There are four main types of financial aid.
Before you choose online as the route that is best for you, it’s important to understand that this format can be a challenge. Here are 3 things to do before starting online course work. Hopefully they help you decide.
The 2015-16 college basketball season is underway, meaning that there is excitement in the air among fans. The usual heavyweights such as the Kentucky, North Carolina and Duke are here, although they are being challenged by mid-major powerhouses such as Wichita State and Gonzaga.
You want to make sure that you can land a job after you actually get your degree. A guidance counselor that is unaware of the different career prospects in your given field is not very helpful.
Record college application numbers have been reached for virtually every college and university in the nation.
Unfortunately, there is also a growing number of students who, once they are accepted by a college and spend a period, transfer to another institution. The problem: in many cases, those who end up wanting to transfer have been misinformed about the college and the programs they offer.