Federal Aid for Online Learning Programs Charleston WV

Most adult students tackle this problem by balancing a job, a family, and personal obligations with part-time college classes funded wholly or in part with federal student aid. And thanks to computer technology and changing regulations, many of them are able to attend classes via the Internet without ever having to leave the house.

Mountain State University
(304) 263-4381
214 Viking Way
Martinsburg, WV
 
One Valley Bank Na
(304) 348-7039
Charleston, WV
 
One Valley Bank Na
(304) 353-1650
Charleston, WV
 
One Valley Bank Na
(304) 348-7333
Charleston, WV
 
Bb&t
(304) 926-8964
38th & McCorkle Ave
Charleston, WV
 
Summit Community Bank
(304) 746-6059
Charleston, WV
 
One Valley Bank Na
(304) 340-4788
Charleston, WV
 
City National Bank
(304) 926-3375
1004 Bridge Rd
Charleston, WV
 
One Valley Bank Na
(304) 345-6600
Washington & Margare
Charleston, WV
 
Huntington Banks
(304) 348-5000
Charleston, WV
 

Federal Aid for Online Learning Programs

Federal Aid for Online Learning Programs

Pursuing a certificate or degree can cost a lot of money, but it's usually money well spent. On average, people with undergraduate and graduate degrees make more money than those without them. However, if a college diploma passed you by while life took over, getting back into school may seem like an insurmountable task — especially when you consider the costs involved. 

How do you do it? Most adult students tackle this problem by balancing a job, a family, and personal obligations with part-time college classes funded wholly or in part with federal student aid. And thanks to computer technology and changing regulations, many of them are able to attend classes via the Internet without ever having to leave the house.

Federal financial aid
Even as an online student, most of your financial aid will probably come from the federal government in the form of need-based aid such as grants, work-study programs, and loans. You can access up-to-date information about federal financial aid programs at the U.S. Department of Education's Web site, www.studentaid.ed.gov , or by calling 800-4-FEDAID. You'll see that much of what is available to non-traditional students is similar, if not identical, to the resources available to traditional students heading off to college at the ripe old age of eighteen.

Are you eligible?

Author: Amy Ambler

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