Finding Scholarships At College Flagstaff AZ

Find out what current college students at all levels should do to ensure maximum financial help.

First Arizona Savings
(602) 546-1010
4915 W. Bell Road
Glendale, AZ
 
Deer Valley Credit Union
(602) 375-7300
18559 N. 59th Avenue
Glendale, AZ
 
Desert Hills Bank
(623) 977-9200
9745 W. Bell Rd
Sun City, AZ
 
Wells Fargo #7510
(623) 334-5600
7510 W. Bell Rd.
Glendale, AZ
 
Desert Schools Federal Credit Union
(602) 335-7300
5932 W. Bell Road, #D-101
Glendale, AZ
 
Johnson Bank
(623) 643-0601
16155 N. 83rd Avenue
Peoria, AZ
 
National Bank of Arizona
(928) 204-1060
1470 W State
Sedona, AZ
 
American Student Loan
(602) 943-1982
10850 N 24th Ave
Phoenix, AZ
 
Washington Mutual
(623) 435-5314
5849 W. Northern
Glendale, AZ
 
Meridian Bank
(602) 212-3999
1675 N. 95th Ln.
Phoenix, AZ
 

Finding Scholarships At College

Provided by:

From the dewiest-eyed freshman still learning his way to the dining hall to the battle-tested senior already halfway through her thesis, most students would welcome some extra cash. And yet, a significant number of students don't bother applying for financial aid while attending college. Find out what current college students at all levels should do to ensure maximum financial help.

Keep Filing Your FAFSA

One of the best (and easiest!) ways to ensure you're receiving all of the aid you qualify for is by submitting your Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) each and every year. If you've filled out the FAFSA before, you can use the Renewal FAFSA, a shorter (and quicker!) version. Most colleges review financial aid applications on a first-come, first-served basis, so file your FAFSA as soon as you can after January 1 (filing before this date will result in a rejection).

"I think a lot of students receive some or no financial aid when they begin college, and [later] there are significant shifts in their family's financial circumstances," says Jim Sumner, dean of admissions and financial aid at Grinnell College. "I worked with a student who qualified for no need-based when he entered college. His sister entered a different college the very next year. All of a sudden, each one of them was eligible for more than $15,000 in aid. "

Many colleges also use your FAFSA to determine if you're eligible for need-based aid, another excellent reason file one every year. ...


Click here to read the rest of the article at YoungMoney.com.