The Montgomery G.I. Bill

See Description For Amount

Deadline Varies

Awards Available: See Description

  • Scholarship Description
  • The Montgomery GI Bill offers eligible recipients a monthly stipend while they are attending classes at a qualified training institution. This award is available to those who enlist in the U.S. military. There are two main programs: Montgomery GI Bill Active Duty (MGIB-AD) is for active duty members who enroll and pay $100 per month for 12 months and are then entitled to receive a monthly education benefit once they have completed a minimum service obligation. Montgomery GI Bill Selected Reserve (MGIB-SR) is for reservists with a six-year obligation in the selected reserve who are actively drilling. For more information or to apply, please visit the scholarship provider's website.

  • Contact
  • Scholarship Committee
  • 810 Vermont Avenue, NW
  • Washington, DC 20420
  • 888-442-4551

See if you qualify for this award

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

Comments (2)

expand_less

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


tina m  on 9/25/2015 7:09:29 PM

My name is Tina. Im 56 years old partically disabled. I've applied to Savannah College of Art and Design. Begin Winter quarter. Im in need of Financial Aide, thats why i am applying

Krystine S  on 8/17/2015 10:11:44 AM

This is innaccurate. The GI Bill is earned through honorable service in the military. Recently separated veterans do not use the Montgomery GI Bill. We use the Post 9-11 GI Bill, which does not require you to pay into it. You should remove this from your site. The GI Bill is not a scholarship. It is a benefit of honorable service.

Latest College & Financial Aid News

ACT Class Action Lawsuit: $16 Million Settlement for Students with Disabilities

October 23, 2020

by Susan Dutca-Lovell

ACT, Inc., the college admissions testing company, has agreed to pay out $16 million to 65,728 California students with disabilities to settle a class-action lawsuit. The class-action federal lawsuit filed in California in 2018 alleged that ACT, Inc. violated the Americans with Disabilities Act and California's Unruh Civil Rights Act by disclosing test-takers' disability status to colleges and scholarship organizations on score reports, and denied certain examinees with disabilities an equal opportunity to participate in its Educational Opportunity Service. [...]

Test-Optional Colleges Pledge to Judge Applications Holistically

October 22, 2020

by Izzy Hall

In response to the coronavirus pandemic and the way it has made it harder than ever to take the SAT and ACT, many colleges and universities, from large state universities to small liberal arts colleges, have announced that their admissions for next year’s Class of 2025 will be test-optional. Test-optional admissions mean that schools won’t require a submission of a standardized test score as part of the admissions process. But how will admissions officials judge applicants without a score? Will a student who doesn’t submit a standardized test score be penalized in any way? And will a student who does submit a score be chosen over one who doesn’t? [...]

Increasing Number of Students from Immigrant Families in Higher Education

October 20, 2020

by Izzy Hall

Getting a college degree is part of the American Dream. College graduates generally earn more money and have a better quality of life. So it’s not surprising that students from immigrant families or who are immigrants themselves are making up an increasingly larger percentage of associate’s, bachelors and masters-seeking students in America. [...]