Yes, if you are determined to be eligible based on Expected Family Contribution (EFC), cost of attendance (COA) and the number of hours you are taking.
No, you must declare a major course of study and be working toward a degree, certificate or diploma in that course of study.
Yes, if your lender sends a letter stating that you are in satisfactory repayment or no longer in default; you may be eligible for a Pell Grant only.
Yes, you must comply with the Daymar College Online’s financial services policy on Satisfactory Academic Progress (SAP).
Yes, you can receive a student loan. You are not eligible for a Pell Grant. Contact a financial service advisor to see if you may be eligible.
Yes and no. If you are on financial aid probation, you can receive all types of financial aid. If you are on financial aid disqualification, you cannot receive any type of financial aid.
Yes. Many families mistakenly think that they don't qualify for aid, but most do qualify. Submit a FAFSA. For student employment, student loans and parent PLUS loans, you should check the appropriate boxes. All can qualify for a loan.
Depending on your financial award, it may cover all or part of the following: tuition and fees; books and supplies; transportation; and other miscellaneous, school-related expenses.
Your Expected Family Contribution (EFC) is calculated each year you apply for aid using a national processing formula called the Federal Methodology. The formula considers your parents' and your income and assets, your family size, and the number of your family members enrolled in college. Your EFC will be the same at any college you attend.