Express Scripts Scholarship

$10,000

Deadline Varies

Awards Available: 4

Apply Now!
  • Scholarship Description
  • As an organization, the Express Scripts Foundation recognizes that students interested in dual degrees may have increased financial need, and supports the efforts of academic pharmacy to educate students with diverse interests. The Express Scripts Scholars Program (the Program) provides four (4) $10,000 scholarships to enrolled dual degree students. The awarded students are given $2,500 per semester for 4 consecutive semesters, totaling $10,000 over 2 years. If you do not have 4 semesters remaining in your program, then you will be awarded $2,500 per semester that you have remaining (e.g. 2 remaining semesters = $2500 + $2500 totaling $5000). Additional consideration will be given to low socio-economic status students as well as students who are underrepresented minorities.

    The Express Scripts Foundation appreciates the financial challenges dual degree students face and supports the efforts of academic pharmacy to educate students with diverse interests. The goal of the scholarship program is to provide supplemental funding for students enrolled in a dual degree program that may be used for tuition, fees, books or cost of attendance.

    Eligibility:
    -Students must be enrolled in a dual degree program related to pharmacy
    -Students must be enrolled in a professional pharmacy degree program or graduate program at an Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE) accredited college or school of pharmacy with at least precandidate ACPE status
    -The dual degree program must be officially recognized as a dual (or joint) degree program at the institution or institutions granting the degrees. The dual degree program must be a professional degree (e.g. PharmD) combined with a graduate or professional degree (e.g. MBA, PhD, JD)
    -Students must be a United States citizen or permanent resident

    For more information or to apply, please visit the scholarship provider's website.
  • Contact
  • Scholarship Committee
  • 1727 King Street
  • Alexandria , VA 22314
  • mail@aacp.org
  • 703-739-2330

See if you qualify for this award

Learn more about this scholarship and many more.
Find Scholarships Instantly!
  

Comments (0)

expand_more

Care to comment?
Go ahead - we're listening! Did you apply for this scholarship? Why? Why not? Maybe you even won!
Your comments could help fellow Scholarships.com members.


If you can read this, don't touch the following fields


Latest College & Financial Aid News

Wealthy Parents Bribe Elite Colleges to Admit Their Children

March 12, 2019

by Scholarships.com Staff

Literally dozens of people have been charged in an admissions bribery scheme involving elite colleges and wealthy parents who wanted to get their progeny enrolled by any means necessary, including bribes ranging from $200K to $6.5M. [...]

Morehouse Prof Offers Childcare to Overwhelmed Student Parent

March 5, 2019

by Susan Dutca

A Morehouse College student who was not able to find childcare was told by his mathematics professor to bring his baby to class. Upon being taken up on his offer, the professor proceeded to teach the class with the infant strapped to his chest so the student to take adequate notes. [...]

Should This Factor Be Considered in College Admissions Decisions?

February 27, 2019

by Susan Dutca

Almost three-fourths of people surveyed by the Pew Research Center are against consideration of race when it comes to college admissions decisions. Only 7 percent believe it should be a major factor and 19 percent say it should be a minor factor. These views were reportedly shared by "solid majorities of white, black, Latino and Asian Americans."

In 2016, after the Supreme Court affirmed the right of colleges to consider race in admissions, a Gallup poll indicated that approximately two-thirds of the public disagreed with the Supreme Court. Only 9 percent believed that race should be a major factor in admissions decisions, and 27 percent said it should be considered a minor factor. The survey did not end there. [...]