You have a regular job or attend school, but have always dreamed about launching a business on the side. Like many budding entrepreneurs, you’re not about to quit your day job.
When you are ready for college, you can either study abroad or you can opt for a local university. You can choose to stay in the city where you were born or you may travel to another city or to another state to choose the university that you prefer.
Your academic pursuits represent the cornerstone of what college will mean to you. Though very important, academics isn’t the only thing that will shape your college experience — you and the people you know will also change and in ways you might not have considered previously.
As a high school student finishing up your junior year, you are just months away from completing your secondary education and are about ready to turn a new chapter in your life. That chapter may include beginning work, joining the military or attending college.
Your big report is due next week and you haven’t even started it. Your professor approved the title, but that is as far as you have gone.
Graduating from college is a big deal — for you, for your parents as well as for your extended family and friends. Many people probably know that you’re about to graduate, but without a formal announcement they may miss that information.
You invest thousands if not tens of thousands of dollars in to your child’s education, but are you getting a good return on that investment? That’s a reasonable question to ask, one that the American Council of Trustees and Alumni (ACTA) has sought to answer.