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I'm 19 and live about 45 miles northwest of Houston, TX. My mom makes somewhere between $28,000 - $32,000 a year. My step dad makes somewhere between $80,000 - $90,000 a year. So we are a middle class family in the governments eyes. The problem is my step dad wouldn't spare a penny for someone else to save their life. So If I want to go to school all the financial burden rests on my mom and I. Earlier this year I was trying to apply to the Art Institute of North Houston. I want to enroll in their game design program. I filled out all the application paperwork. I drew the 10 different drawings they wanted to see so that they could judge my talent and they were very impressed. I filled out the FASFA online. When the time finally came to give them $150 to determine how much financial aid I would receive by looking at the FASFA results, they told me what all four years would cost. Up to this point I had naively assumed that it would be expensive but reasonable, maybe $40k - $50k. Turns out it costs $82,000. $120,000 with interest over 10 years, $140,000 over 15 years. There's no way I could afford that. I was a slacker in high school. I'm not stupid, my IQ is above 140, and my teachers were always frustrated by me because I aced all the tests and screwed around on the rest of the work. I had a hard time focusing and seeing the usefulness of a lot of the courses. So I'm not going to be getting any scholarships on grades. And after they told me what the price of the school was I didn't want to spend $150 for them to tell me that I only qualify for a small amount of aid due to my step dads income. I've been doing the math and it seems to me that the largest loan I could afford to pay off at their interest rate would have to be $50k or below. My questions --- 1. Is there any other way of getting money for school that could help me? 2. Am I wrong to assume that my step dads income would ruin my chances of getting any significant financial aid? 3. Are there any people out there who have gone to the art institute for game design, paid the $82k, completed the school and paid off the loan? 4. If so, am I wrong to assume I wouldn't be able to pay off the loan after completing school, and getting a job in that field? 5. I remember hearing somewhere that part of Obamas education plan was to prevent banks from charging interest on school loans. Since the money comes from the government and the banks aren't taking any risk. Is this true, and if so does anyone have a guess as to when this might reach congress? (no retarded "obama is a socialist" posters please..) (Please spare me the lectures on high school. I've learned the importance of high school now and I wish I could go back and smack some sense into myself.. but I can't)
Steve: You've got a lot on your mind, let me see if I can offer any information. Unfortunately, though, I'm afraid that it won't be what you were hoping to hear. The biggest issue is that school and the Cost of Attendance - you already know that's high - and I mean high even by Ivy League standards. If you had to pay the FULL cost of an education at some place like Harvard, it would cost you about $170,000, but the thing is that very few people actually have to pay that kind of money to go to Harvard - most students qualify for significant financial aid. I'd say that the average Harvard student is paying no more than half that. If you're paying $82,000 for a degree in game design at the Art Institute of North Houston, you're paying more than most Harvard undergrads. That's gotta be some impressive program they have over there. But let's assume that their program was well worth $82,000. Most people couldn't afford it. In the same light, we could assume that a Lamborghini Murcielago is worth $316,000. Most people couldn't afford that either. Some people can afford to drive $316,000 cars, some people can afford to drive a Honda Accord. Some people can afford to pay $82,000 for the degree they really want, some people can afford a degree from a far less expensive school. Just like there are no programs that assure that anyone who wants a Lamborghini can afford one, there are no programs that assure that everyone that wants to major in game design at AI-North Houston can do that, either. What you learned about financial aid when you first applied is very true - and it will remain true, no matter when or if you decide to apply again. You'll qualify for a government-backed loan of around $5500, and you MAY qualify for other forms of federal student aid that could add another few thousand to that total. If you wound up with $10,000 in total aid for a school year, you could consider yourself pretty fortunate, and much better off than most. Your assumptions about private loans are creative, but the key element that you omitted from your plan is that you won't find a lender who will approve you for that kind of loan. Your only hope would be to apply with a very creditworthy cosigner - then, the lender might approve your cosigner. There was a time, not all that many years ago, when educational lenders were pretty darn generous with their student loans - but that's not the case any more, and it's not likely to happen again any time soon. The last time they got generous, they lost a whole bunch of money with bad loans. Lenders will not make big dollar loans to students who do not have the current (and continuing) income, the assets, and the credit history to establish that they are good credit risks. That's good business, but it's a problem for students - especially those who were hoping to attend schools that they otherwise can't even begin to afford. I can tell you that the President hasn't proposed no-interest student loans. The money for student loans isn't grown on trees behind the Treasury Building - it's someone's money, whether it's private investor money or taxpayer money. Either way, anyone who lends that money has to see a return on their investment. If nothing else, the return covers the losses for the inevitable bad loans, but both the investors and the taxpayers need to see their money invested wisely. There ARE game design programs at your state university - check the engineering department for their computer science offerings, and contact nearby campuses, to see if they have any targeted information for the students who are interested in such things. THAT you'll be able to afford. I hope you get where you want to go - and I hope that someday, when I've beaten a video game, I'll see your name come up in the credits as a key contributor. Best of luck to you!
Sure. If they have performed the paintings, positioned within the attempt, are academically certified and are citizens of the state then they will have to get the schooling they have earned. Their moms and dads pay the earnings and estate taxes that pay for the ed approaches. These youngsters you are asking approximately have been introduced right here as toddlers and youngsters and, for all intents and functions, are "from right here". Why no longer label anybody dropped at California from Minnesota after they have been an baby a non-resident, too? As a member of a protracted-time Hanceville household, I would not brain seeing the entire out-of-staters handled just like the overseas colonists they're. We had a excellent state till it stuffed up with Mid-Westerners and Southerners. What's no longer reasonable is letting an all-American slacker who spends extra time disturbing what is due him that he hasn't earned than studying get the fiscal support that are meant to accept in keeping with educational benefit.
I would never judge you. You may have to go as a independent student. That way they will base it only your income alone. Be careful with private loans especially Sallie Mae. I have a 2,500 now it's 7,187. That is just an example of private loan. You have to research the area you want to study to make sure it will be a job in that field. Ask yourself this question while research is the job gone pay for my loans and allow me to lead a comfortable life. you have to prepare for illness or natural disaster. No matter what happens they have no sympathy they just want they money. My advice is to make sure that field pays enough for you to pay your loan and live comfortable. I hope that help you some. REMEMBER RESEARCH IS THE KEY CHECK OUT FAFSA Hanceville WELL!!