Get tips on managing your money, paying your taxes, planning for retirement, saving for college, and teaching your kids to spend and save responsibly.
The type of institution best suited to your child depends on his or her individual needs and talents. Your child can begin focusing on the choice of a college by considering the following questions...
A four-year high school plan for optimizing admission to the college of your teen's choice
How To Help Your Teen Develop Good Study Habits for College
Help Your Teen Leave Home and Move to a college dorm
Because financial aid determinations consider both financial need and education costs, you should not rule out a school because you think it costs too much. In fact, with financial aid it may cost no more to attend an expensive institution than a cheaper one.
There's never been a better time than now to to start putting some money aside for baby for college! Here's a look at some of the options available to help you choose the best for your family.
Graduating from high school is a milestone event in a young person's life, and usually a very, very happy one. The only problem is that it can get a little too happy, with many kids celebrating this transition to adulthood (term used loosely) with drinking and drugs. Throw in driver's licenses and cars and the result is that one of the greatest days in a teen's life is also one of the most dangerous. Parents need to be aware of this to provide their ex-seniors with safe alternatives.
Realizing that they can maintain their pre-college relationships and still make new friends can help first-year female students overcome "friendsickness," a major stressor during their freshman year.
Make The Most Out Of The Gap Year When Your Child Opts to Take Time Off before college