Before you apply for early decision, make sure you've made the right decision.
College admissions officers are forced to go through piles of mundane applications, so let yours reflect your individuality and you'll shine.
It’s not as difficult as it sounds; you just need to find the right studying strategy.
Did you know there are four types of college admissions options for students? The earlier you educate yourself on these options, the better! That way, when the time comes, all options will be available to you.
Senior year is easily the most overwhelming for high school students but staying organized will guarantee a solid finish.
It's important to remember that the sooner you begin mapping out your own individualized plan for the college admissions process, the sooner you'll be on your way to college success!
The more organized you are in your studies and the college preparation process, the more you’ll be able to enjoy every moment with your friends.
Vow to stay organized and on top of everything you need to do so that you can do the things you want to do.
Remember, it's always better to overdress than underdress!
You have two choices: the easy way or the hard way. Why not make things easier on yourself with these four steps?
Asking for a college commitment so early in the senior year may rush a decision when a student does not have all the information needed to make an informed decision.
New gainful employment rule holds for-profit colleges to higher standards.
Christian colleges fear loss of their tax exempt status with gay marriage ruling.
Sometimes, submitting your original score may be preferable to retaking the ACT/SAT.
By taking a few simple actions, you can greatly reduce your stress this coming college application season.
While it may be true that the early bird catches the worm, does prepping early for a standardized college entrance exam mean you’ll nab a higher score?
More than 60 schools have joined in on The Common Application to increase college accessibility for students.
The Common Application has released the 2015-2016 essay prompts, as well as unveiling helpful changes to the essay submission process.
U.S. Supreme Court to rule on race in college admissions.
Where do you stand compared to students across the nation?