MOST IMPORTANT THING YOU NEED TO KNOW...

 

THERE IS A NEW PROCEDURE TO ACCESS FAFSA AND STUDENT LOAN WEBSITES

 

The process for logging into FAFSA and Student Loan websites to complete your promissory notes has changed as of May 10, 2015.  You must go to the www.fafsa.ed.gov website and create a FSA ID which requires you to set up a Username and Password.  Although PIN numbers are no longer valid, you will need your PIN number when you register for your new Username and Password to verify who you are.

 

Parents with a PIN number must also register for the FSA ID.  This process will take you approximately ten to fifteen minutes to complete.  You will also need separate email accounts to complete the registration for student and parent.

 

For security purposes, you will select questions to answer and must make up two questions of your own.

 

You will not be able to access your FAFSA or complete your Stafford and/or Perkin loan promissory notes until you complete this process.

 

You may contact Jackie Walker at Jacqueline.walker@marquette.edu if you need assistance or have questions regarding the process.  I am also including a link from the Student Aid website which can answer questions you may have regarding the change and process.  https://studentaid.ed.gov/sa/fafsa/filling-out/fsaid

 

OTHER THINGS YOU NEED TO KNOW...

 

REGISTER FOR AT LEAST 12 CREDITS FOR FALL TERM 2015

 

 

YOU SHOULD HAVE COMLETED THE AID APPLICATION PROCESS FOR THE 2015-16 ACADEMIC YEAR

 

 

IF YOUR FAFSA WAS SELCTED FOR VERIFICATION, COMPLETE THE FAFSA IRS DATA RETRIEVAL PROCESS

 

For Eligibility Criteria and an IRS Data Retrieval Tutorial, click here

 

For information on Amended Returns or Tax Filing Extensions, click here

 

 

BE SURE YOU HAVE ACCEPTED OR DECLINED YOUR LOANS AND FEDERAL WORK STUDY (FWS)

 

 

PRIVATE SCHOLARSHIPS

 

 

 

 

ADDITIONAL LINKS

 

 

FINANCIAL LITERACY RESOURCES 

 


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Educational Opportunity Program

EOP is an academic program that motivates and enables low-income and first generation students, whose parents do not have a baccalaureate degree, to enter and succeed in higher education. See all the programs that Educational Opportunity Programs include.