- Consider a household income of $80,000 per year or less as qualifying for full financial aid.
- Families with an annual income of less than $200,000 will not pay more than 10% of their income toward tuition per year."
- Pay the fees in two installments.
- Sign up with a tuition payment service and pay monthly installments.
- Borrow the funds you need.
- Apply for financial aid.
- Investigate other funding sources.
Pay the fees in two instalments.
The way these plans work is that you in effect are borrowing from them. You borrow one year's tuition fees and incidentals. Then you repay in equal installments, generally 10 installments. The plan in turn pays the school on the tuition due dates. This is a good payment option if you need to spread the payments over several months.
Your school supply list will depend on what grade you are going in and what school you go to. Each school has their own way of doing things. Sometimes, schools will charge a supply fee and provide the student with most everything they need. Sometimes, schools will ask for items that become "communal" property (i.e. computer paper, tissue boxes, and even pencils). More than likely, the private school student will be asked to bring in their personal school supplies which they will use the ensuing year.
The purpose of this article is to give you a preview of what the typical private school supplies list will be like, provide shopping tips and give you our favorite online school supplies shopping sources. Our example supply lists are broken down: one for elementary students and one for high school students. Remember to check with your school for their actual list before you start shopping.
At the elementary school level more so than at the high school level, supplies can end up as "communal" in nature, since students tend to . . .read more