DCPS Scholarship Highlights – April 7, 2014

DCPS Scholarship Guide Image

DC metro-area companies and organizations are seeking dynamic students across the GPA spectrum who plan to access and graduate college.  Every Friday (and some other days as well), the DCPS College Readiness Initiative will share scholarship opportunities from organizations seeking DCPS scholars to award scholarships, resources, and/or mentorship to support their college matriculation and graduation plans.   Students and families should consult their school counselor to learn how to access comprehensive scholarship information through the school’s Naviance account and learn about other scholarship resources (e.g., C3N, Fastweb and UNCF).

pearl and ivy educational foundation

Pearl and Ivy Educational Foundation, Inc.

Application Deadline: April 14, 2014

The Pearl and Ivy Educational Foundation, Inc. (PIEF) awards scholarships to graduating high school students each year.   Since 1988 PIEF has provided scholarships to District of Columbia Public Schools and District of Columbia Public Charter School students who excelled academically OR demonstrated a strong desire to continue their education, but faced financial challenges.  PIEF awarded 18 scholarships totaling $25,000 in 2013.   Students may access the scholarship application and learn more about Pearl and Ivy Educational Foundation, Inc at http://pearlandivy.org/scholarship-application/

National Capital Environmental Scholarship Program

Application Deadline: April 14, 2014 

 The Federal Water Quality Association (FWQA) is seeking young women and men preparing for careers in environmental protection to apply for this year’s awarded scholarships.   Those eligible to apply forFWQA scholarships are Washington area graduating high school seniors who have immediate plans to attend a four-year undergraduate program leading o a bachelor’s degree in the environmental sciences or engineering (Acceptable fields of study: biology, environmental sciences, environmental engineering, chemistry, civil engineering, chemical engineering, natural resource planning or other environmental areas presented for consideration).   To learn more and access the 2014 National Capital Environmental Scholarship Program visit http://www.fwqa-dc.org/scholarships.php

DC Pearls III Foundation Scholarships

Application Deadline: April 14, 2014

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc, Rho Mu Omega Chapter, in conjunction with DC Pearls III Foundation awards the following scholarships to graduating seniors from a District of Columbia High School:  1) A minimum of four General Scholarships ($2,000 each); 2) One Barbara P. Davis Scholarship in Education ($500 minimum); 3) One Angela Ducker Richardson Memorial Scholarship in Health and Science ($1,000 minimum).     If you have additional questions, please contact the Scholarship Chair, via email at scholarship@rhomuomega.org.  To access the scholarship application and learn more about other programs offered by the organization  visit http://rhomuomega.org/scholarship.htm



Michael J. Gilbert Scholarship Program

Application Deadline: April 19, 2014 

Iota Phi Theta Fraternity Beta Omega Alumni Chapter  awards the Michael J. Gilbert Scholarship to graduating seniors from a metropolitan Washington area  high school who has been accepted to a 2 or 4 year college, university, trade school or certificate program for SY 2014-2015.   Applicants must submit all attachments with their completed application and will be scored based on four (4) categories: documented financial need, essay question, letter of recommendation, and high school transcript.  You may access the scholarship application here:    2014 Michael J Gilbert Scholarship Application

2014 Ket Doan Scholarship

Application Deadline: April 25, 2014 

Ket Doan is a community based nonprofit organization established in 2002 to meet the needs of young Vietnamese American professionals and to address issues that affect their everyday lives.  Ket Doan Association will award a $1000 scholarship to an outstanding Vietnamese American high school senior who demonstrates high academic merit and exhibits great passion towards community service.  You may learn more about the scholarship at www.ketdoan.org and you can download the application here:        2014 Ket Doan Scholarship




Nordstrom Scholarship


Nordstrom Scholarship Program

Application Deadline: May 1, 2014 

Nordstrom Scholarship Program recognizes high school juniors from across the country for exceptional scholastic achievement and community involvement.  Students should have at least a 2.7 GPA and be involved in community service or extracurricular activities.  Students may receive a $10,000 scholarship.   Students may learn more about the scholarship and access the scholarship application at https://nordstrom.scholarsapply.org/




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DCPS Scholarship Highlights – March 14, 2014

DCPS Scholarship Guide Image

DC metro-area companies and organizations are seeking dynamic students across the GPA spectrum who plan to access and graduate college.  Every Friday (and some other days as well), the DCPS College Readiness Initiative will share scholarship opportunities from organizations seeking DCPS scholars to award scholarships, resources, and/or mentorship to support their college matriculation and graduation plans.   Students and families should consult their school counselor to learn how to access comprehensive scholarship information through the school’s Naviance account and learn about other scholarship resources (e.g., C3N, Fastweb and UNCF).

Presbyterian Men of Redeemer Scholarship Fund

Application Deadline: March 31, 2014

The Presbyterian Men of Redeemer (PMOR) Scholarship Fund seeks African-American high school seniors or graduates continuing their post-secondary education (4-year, community college, or technical).  The fund awards a minimum of $500 to over $1,000.  Contact Church of the Redeemer, Presbyterian at 202-831-0095 or redeemerpresbyterian@verizon.net for more information.  The scholarship is available at this link   2014 PMOR Scholarship Fund Application

Absalom Jones Scholarship Fund 

Application Deadline: April 4, 2014

The Rev. Absalom Jones (1746-1818)  was born a slave in Delaware.  He eventually purchased freedom for himself and his wife, taught himself to read, founded an insurance society for Blacks and nursed yellow fever victims during an epidemic in his hometown of Philadelphia.  He was ordained a priest in the Episcopal Church 1802, becoming the first African-American priest in the Episcopal Church.  Students who have demonstrated the qualities exemplified by the Rev. Absalom Jones such as compassion, leadership, service, and interest in education are encouraged to apply.  For more information they may contact the Scholarship Fund Committee at (301) 776-5151 or absalomjonesfund@stphilipslaurel.org.  Access the scholarship application here and more information at http://www.stphilipslaurel.org.

ASBC Foundation Scholarship image

Alfred Street Baptist Church (ASBC) Foundation Scholarship

Application Deadline: April 11, 2014

The Alfred Street Baptist Church (ASBC) Foundation Scholarship will award two 4 year scholarships – $5,000 per year up to 4 years for a total of $20,000 each and one-year awards ranging from $1000 to $25,0000.  Prospective scholars should have maintained solid academic records with a  2.75 or above GPA and combined SAT scores (critical reading, math, writing) of 1400 or above or a composite ACT score of 19 or above.   Seniors learn more about the scholarship and apply by visiting  http://www.alfredstreet.org/foundation-scholarship.htm

DC Leadership 1000 Scholarship

Application Deadline: April 7, 2014 

The College Success Foundation (CSF) – DC Leadership 1000 Scholarship is a scholarship program funded by individuals, foundations, or businesses and provides four-year scholarships to deserving students from Washington DC who need assistance attending college. The scholarship is targeted to high school seniors with a 2.75 GPA planning or already pursuing a four-year undergraduate degree.  Student must be Pell Grant eligible as determined by FAFSA  and must attend a District of Columbia Public School or District of Columbia Public Charter High School.  College Success Foundation also supports the WRCF $25,000 Scholarship.  To learn more and access the DC Leadership 1000 application visit http://www.dccollegesuccessfoundation.org/dc/students/dcleadership1000/eligibility

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GET $$$ for College 3/15/2014 at DC FAFSA/College Expo

Federal Student Aid (FSA) presents the FAFSA/College Expo on Saturday, March 15, 2014 from 10:00AM – 2:00PM at the University of the District of Columbia (near the Van Ness-UDC Metro)!  The event is part of the Washington, DC FAFSA Completion Initiative. This event will provide DC/MD/VA students and families with the opportunity to meet with various college representatives; receive assistance filing the FAFSA; and attend breakout sessions on topics such as scholarships, DC TAG and financial aid 101.

Students and families, REGISTER HERE.

http://bit.ly/fafsa-expo   SHARE!

Washington, DC FAFSA/COLLEGE EXPO March 15, 2014


DCPS Scholarship Highlights – March 7, 2014

DCPS Scholarship Guide Image

DC metro-area companies and organizations are seeking dynamic students across the GPA spectrum who plan to access and graduate college.  Every Friday (and some other days as well), the DCPS College Readiness Initiative will share scholarship opportunities from organizations seeking DCPS scholars to award scholarships, resources, and/or mentorship to support their college matriculation and graduation plans.   Students and families should consult their school counselor to learn how to access comprehensive scholarship information through the school’s Naviance account and learn about other scholarship resources (e.g., C3NFastweb and UNCF).

Washington DC Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. Presents WDCAC 2014 Scholarship Program

Application Deadline: March 15, 2014

The Washington DC Alumnae Chapter (WDCAC) of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Incorporated annual scholarship program recognizes graduating public, private, charter and parochial high school students from Washington, D.C. who display academic excellence, community service, leadership skills, and/or financial need, and who choose to attend an institution of higher learning.  Students receive scholarships ranging from $500 to $3,000 and trunk scholarships which consist of items such as towels, sheets, iron, alarm clock, and toiletries that students will need when they begin college.  For questions regarding the WDCAC Scholarship Program please email scholarship@wdcac.org

Jack Kent Cooke Foundation Young Scholars Program Seeks High-Performing 7th Graders

Application Deadline: March 20, 2014

The Jack Kent Cooke Foundation (JKCF) seeks high-performing 7th graders with financial need for its Young Scholars Program. Selected students receive an on-staff educational adviser and services, which may include help planning a suitable academic course load, summer academic and enrichment program opportunities, study-abroad and community-service opportunities, lessons to develop music, art, or other talents, college and career counseling, and the opportunity to network with the larger JKCF Scholar community. If you know any students who stand out for their exceptional academic abilities and achievements, persistence, and desire to help others, please encourage them to visit the Jack Kent Cooke Foundation’s website to learn more.

coin dollar cartoon

Washington Redskins Charitable Foundation $25,000 Scholarship

Application Deadline: April 7, 2014 

The Washington Redskins Charitable Foundation (WRCF) online submission is now open for the WRCF $25,000 college scholarship. The 2014 scholarship marks the sixth consecutive year WRCF is helping send a student in need to college.  Administered by the D.C. College Success Foundation, the WRCF scholarship will provide one local, deserving, high-potential and low-income public high school senior with a college scholarship disbursed in up to $5,000 increments annually for five years.  Seniors attending a Washington, D.C. or Prince George’s County, Md. public high school may apply for the scholarship by visiting http://www.dccollegesuccessfoundation.org/dc/scholarships/dc-l1000-scholarship and selecting “Apply Now.”

Council of Great City Schools ExxonMobil Bernard Harris Math and Science Scholarships

Application Deadline: April 7, 2014 

Named for the first African-American to walk in space, ExxonMobil Bernard Harris Math and Science Scholarships are available to 2014 graduating high school seniors in school districts represented by the Council of the Great City Schools. Four scholarships for two males and two females — $5,000 each — will be awarded to two African-American and two Hispanic students on behalf of the former NASA astronaut, physician and businessman, Dr. Bernard Harris.  For students to apply, they should click here or access the Council’s website at www.cgcs.org.

ExxonMobil BHMS Scholarship Dream_San-Diego0371


DCPS College Readiness Workshop

Join us tomorrow, June 15th, 2013 at University of the District of Columbia for the DCPS College Readiness Workshop!

  • Are you a student interested in attending college?
  • Are you a parent seeking more information about how to afford college?
  • Do you wonder how a student can be admitted to the college of their choice?
  • Do you wonder how a student can best prepare for college success while in high school?
  • Would you welcome the opportunity to learn directly from admission officers and scholarship administrators how they evaluate student applications?

The DCPS College Readiness Workshop will provide scholars and their families with an opportunity to engage admission and financial aid professionals from selective colleges, universities, programs and scholarships around the country.  Scholars and their families will be exposed to what will be expected of them in the college admissions process.  You will also learn about programs that can support your goals of accessing a competitive, challenging college education.  High-Achieving 9th through 11th grade students and their families from the District of Columbia and surrounding communities are encouraged to attend.

Participating Colleges, Universities, and Programs

Amherst College – Amherst, MA

Barnard College – New York, NY

Boston University – Boston, MA

Chatham University – Pittsburgh, PA

Colby College – Waterville, ME

Cornell University – Ithaca, NY

Davidson College – Davidson, NC

University of Florida – Gainesville, FL

Gates Millennium Scholars – Washington, DC

George Washington University – Washington, DC

Harvard University – Cambridge, MA

Johns Hopkins University – Baltimore, MD

OSSE Higher Education Financial Services (DC TAG) – Washington, DC

University of Pennsylvania – Philadelphia, PA

Phillips Academy Andover Postgraduate Year – Andover, MA

The Posse Foundation – Washington, DC

Princeton University – Princeton, NJ

Rutgers University – Camden, NJ

Tufts University – Medford, MA

U.S. Air Force Academy – Colorado Springs, CO

U.S. Coast Guard Academy – New London, CT

U.S. Military Academy at West Point – West Point, NY

Wellesley College – Wellesley, MA

University of Virginia – Charlottesville, VA

University of Wisconsin – Madison, WI




What is the FAFSA?

Filling out the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) is the first key step in applying for financial aid. The FAFSA is a questionnaire created by the Federal government that determines a family’s eligibility for federal financial aid programs such as the Pell grant, Perkins and Stafford loans, and federal work study. However, many states, scholarship programs, and colleges also use the FAFSA to determine whether a family needs financial assistance to attend college, and how much. You must fill out a new FAFSA each year that you plan to apply for financial aid.

What type of questions does the FAFSA ask?

The goal of the FAFSA is to understand a family’s financial situation in a given tax year. It will ask questions such as:

• What was the total income of the household? This includes both student and parent/legal guardian income.

• What assets are owned by members of the household?

• How many people are in the household of the family applying for aid?

• How many of those people are college students?

Fill out the FAFSA Early

The FAFSA is available and should be completed January 1st of the year that the student plans on attending college. So, rising seniors who will graduate with the class of 2014 will be able to fill out the FAFSA starting January 1st, 2014. Current seniors in the class of 2013 also have time to fill out the FAFSA for Fall 2013 or Spring 2014—but should complete the form right away!

A family should fill out the FAFSA as soon as possible after January 1st. Many colleges have financial aid deadlines in early February, and submitting financial aid paperwork late may cause a delay in receiving a financial aid award. The FAFSA is available online and most families complete and submit the form this way. It is available in both English and Spanish. Keep in mind that the FAFSA is free—a student should never be asked to pay to complete the FAFSA.

Check out this video from the U.S. Department of Education on completing the FAFSA.

Want to earn a million dollars more?

Going to College Can Increase Lifetime Earnings

Why should you go to college? While there are many potential benefits of a college experience, one of the most obvious and tangible reasons to attend college is what happens after graduation—in other words, how attending college affects a person’s career path and earning potential.

Using the measure of earning potential, the evidence is clear that college is a smart investment. Not only are people with a Bachelor’s Degree more likely to be employed, they also make more on average over a lifetime of working.

Higher Employment Rates

Pulled from data provided by the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the graph below illustrates how people with different levels of education have fared since the recession began in 2008. The top line represents a 9 percentage point increase in employment for people with college degrees. By contrast, the bottom line represents a 14 percent decrease in employment for those with less than a high school diploma. People with a high school diploma are 9 percent less likely to be employed now than in 2008.

Unemployment graph

Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics and the New York Times

Clearly, those with a college degree are faring better, even in a difficult economic environment. In fact, the New York Times reports that the unemployment rate for people with a college degree is only 3.9%, compared to 7.5% for the workforce as a whole. Split by education level, college graduates are the only group more likely to be employed in 2013 than they were in 2008.

Higher Lifetime Earnings

Not only are college graduates more likely to have jobs, they also make more on average over a lifetime of working, no matter the field that the graduate chooses after completing college. In 2012, the average full-time worker with a Bachelor’s Degree made 79% more than the average full-time worker with a high school degree. Even after factoring in the money lost while students are not working, the return on investment for a college degree is 15.2% annually, a rate five times higher than the returns on home ownership.

 lifetime earnings

 Source: Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce

This graph from a study of lifetime earnings done by the Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce illustrates the median lifetime earnings broken out by level of education attained. People with a Bachelor’s Degree earn about a million dollars more over a lifetime compared with those who have only completed a high school degree. While there is a large jump between the median amount earned by holders of Associate’s and Bachelor’s Degrees, even attending some college increases lifetime earnings. So yes, even if the upfront costs seem like too big a hurdle, a college choice that is smart both financially and personally is worth balanced borrowing.

Tools: Questions to Ask Colleges about Career Preparation

A key factor in choosing a best fit college for a student is the resources a college or university has for career exploration and preparedness. The following is a list of questions for families to ask as they begin exploring college choices:

  • Does the college have a career office? What internship, job shadowing, or other career preparation programs are available for students?
  • How does the university support preparation for my career interests? Work experiences aligned with a rigorous academic experience will best prepare you for career success.
  • Are there other resources available for conducting a job search, such as guidance on writing a resume or cover letter or perfecting interviewing skills?
  • What organizations and companies recruit on campus or participate in on-campus job fairs?
  • Does the college have a strong alumni network? Do alumni participate in career exploration programs through the college?
  • What do students do after graduation? What percentage were employed, versus pursuing further study, doing volunteer work, or joining the military? What are students doing one year, five years, and ten years after graduation?

Try this Experiment: Go to the sample Career Services sites below of schools that will attend the June 15th DCPS College Readiness Workshop. How many of the questions above you can answer using their website?

Amherst College Career Center

University of Florida Career Resource Center

North Carolina A&T Office of Career Services

University of Pennsylvania Career Services

Wellesley College Center for Work & Service

Have more questions about lifetime earnings of college graduates? Leave us a comment here or send us an email at dcpscollegereadiness@dc.gov.

Junior Year Financial Aid Checklist

As high school juniors begin to research colleges and build a college list, they should also research financial aid opportunities. Here’s a checklist of steps that juniors should undertake before September of their senior year.

Learn about types of financial aid: There are many different resources to help you understand the basics of financial aid. See the Collchecklistege Board’s post Financial Aid Can Help You Afford College, the Federal Student Aid website, or past Financial Aid Friday posts on DCPS College Talk. FinAid.org is another great source to learn about types of financial aid.

Understand the difference between net price and sticker price: See our post about the difference between the published “sticker price” of a college and the actual price.

Start exploring college net price calculators: A net price calculator can help a student and their parents/guardians get a sense of out of pocket college expenses, based on financial information provided by the family. See our post on net price vs. sticker price for further details. You can also compare information for selected colleges’ net price calculators on CollegeAbacus.com.

Make a list of your interests, strengths, and passions: What do you like to do? What do you enjoy learning? What activities do you do outside of class? Making an inventory of your interests and achievements can help you identify potential scholarships.

Start researching scholarships: Check out our weekly highlighted scholarships and follow DCPS College Prep on Twitter for the Scholarship of the Day. FinAid.org and FastWeb.com have national scholarship search services. Naviance Family Connection, an online portal to search for and apply to colleges, is available to every DCPS student and also has scholarship search capabilities. Ask your school counselor about accessing Naviance.


Attend the DCPS College Readiness Workshop on June 15 at University of the District of Columbia: On June 15, 2013 from 9:30 am – 2:30 pm, college admissions officers and financial aid representatives from the nation’s most selective colleges and universities will join the DCPS College Readiness Initiative team at University of the District of Columbia to lead workshops on the college admissions process and applying for financial aid. There will also be a college fair where families can speak to college admissions officers directly. Get more details about the day and register online here.

 Questions about financial aid? Leave us a comment or send us an email at dcpscollegereadiness@dc.gov.

Need-based aid vs. merit based aid – what’s the difference?

Word of the Week

Merit-based financial aid (n). Financial aid that is awarded based on student characteristics or abilities. Unlike need-based financial aid, merit-based aid is not tied to family income or other aspects of a family’s financial situation. Some types of financial aid, such as certain scholarships, may be awarded on both need-based and merit-based criteria.

As families begin the discussion about how to finance college for a student, it is important to be aware of two of the major categories of financial aid: need-based aid and merit-based aid. Need-based aid typically has income guidelines or cutoffs, often dependent on the number of people in a family. Merit-based aid is awarded based on other characteristics or abilities of a student—having a certain grade point average or standardized test score, writing an excellent essay, or demonstrating a talent such as singing or athletic ability. Depending on a family’s financial circumstances, they may finance college through need-based aid only, merit-based aid only, or a combination of the two. Families may access both types of awards from a range of sources: government (federal, state or city), colleges, or private funders (such as the highlighted scholarships on this blog!)

coin dollar cartoon

Types of Need-Based Aid

Federal, State, and City Government Aid

The government, particularly the federal government, offers multiple types of need-based aid. Need-based aid includes grants (free money), loans, or work-study awards.

Federal Pell Grant: In the 2012-2013 academic year, eligible students could receive a maximum of $5,500 per year toward a two- or four-year college if enrolled full- or part-time. Pell is a grant, so students do not have to repay money awarded.

Federal Perkins Loan: Students with “exceptional financial need” can receive $5,500 per year as a subsidized loan (a total of $27,500 as an undergraduate). As a loan, students must eventually repay the borrowed amount plus interest.

Federal Subsidized Loans: A dependent student can receive up to $5,500 in her first year, $6,500 in her second year, and $7,500 in each of her third and fourth year (a total of $27,000 over four years). Independent students may borrow more. Similar to Perkins, student must eventually repay the borrowed amount plus interest.

Federal Work Study: Some colleges participate in this program that provides employment to undergraduate and graduate students to work part-time while in college. Usually, students are employed by the college.

DC Tuition Assistance Grant (DC TAG): The Office of the State Superintendent of Education (OSSE) provides DC TAG for Washington DC residents earning under $1 million per year. Students attending public colleges or universities can receive up to $10,000 annually towards the difference between in-state and out-of-state tuition. Students attending private Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) and private colleges in the DC area can receive up to $2,500 per year for college expenses.

Non-Government Aid

Financial Aid from Colleges and Universities: Colleges may award grants or loans to students based on need. Every college has different financial aid policies, so check with the college’s financial aid office.

Outside Scholarships: Some organizations award scholarships based on need, however, many scholarship awarding organizations are also interested in other student characteristics such as student academic achievement (GPA, rigorous course work, recommendations) and extracurricular achievement (athletic, arts, community service, leadership).

AwardTypes of Merit-Based Aid

Financial Aid from Colleges and Universities: Many colleges offer merit-based aid awards as an incentive for students to attend the college. Always check the requirements for a scholarship: students may have to maintain a high grade point average to continue receiving the award. Some colleges only offer need-based aid. Make sure to ask the college’s admissions or financial aid office how they award financial aid to students.

Outside Scholarships: Many scholarships are merit-based, and often depend on the mission of the organization sponsoring the scholarship. For example, an organization that supports women’s athletics may sponsor a scholarship for female athletes entering college.

Smart College Planning Includes Applying for Need- and Merit-Based Aid

Many families will qualify for both need-based and merit-based aid, and every family should consider financing college with a combination of both types of awards.

• After January 1st, fill out the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA). This federal aid form will inform a family if they may qualify for some of the need-based types of financial aid above. It is necessary to complete the FAFSA to apply for financial aid from a college and to apply for some scholarships.

Complete the CSS/Financial Aid PROFILE if required. Some colleges require an additional financial aid application, produced by the College Board, which asks for additional financial information.

Complete college-specific financial aid forms. Some colleges/universities may ask families to fill out institution-specific paperwork. Check with the college’s financial aid office.

Search for outside scholarships. All DCPS students have access to scholarship listings through the Individual Graduation Portfolio (IGP) and their Naviance account. Families should consult their school counselor for details about accessing either tool. Some search engines are FinAid.org, Fastweb.com, and the C3N Network Scholarship Page. DCPS College Talk also features scholarships for DC area students on this blog and we share the Scholarship of the Day on Twitter. You can follow us @dcpscollegeprep.

Have more questions about need-based and merit-based financial aid? Leave us a comment here or email us at dcpscollegereadiness@dc.gov

Scholarship Highlights – May 17, 2013

DC Public Housing Commitment to Excellence Scholarship

June 8, 2013

Max Award: $5000 for students with at least a 3.5 GPA; $1000 for students with at least a 2.5 GPA

DC Public Housing awards scholarships annually to students who are residents of DC public housing or participants in the Housing Choice Voucher Program. Minimum GPA of 2.5 required.

Big Sun Scholarship for Student Athletes

June 21, 2013

Max Award: $500

Student athletes are eligible for this award. Students must answer a three-part essay question.

Automotive Hall of Fame Scholarship

June 30, 2013

The Automotive Hall of Fame awards students who demonstrate a sincere interest in a career in the automotive field. Minimum GPA of 3.0. Please see website for application requirements.