April will be attending the University of Colorado/Colorado Springs in the fall to pursue a career in elementary education. She loves working with young children, and has worked and volunteered as a gymnastics coach, a nanny, a tutor, a peer counselor, a Special Olympics swimming coach, and an aide for mentally-challenged adolescents and young adults.
She believes that a career in education will allow her the opportunity to make a difference in the lives of young people, while providing me with a career that is not only challenging, but rewarding as well.
Jeffrey will be attending the University of Pennsylvania in the fall with majors in business and nursing as part of the Coordinated Dual-Degree Program in Nursing and Healthcare Management, which combines the Wharton School of Business and the Penn School of Nursing. His desire to pursue these majors stemmed from his experiences with varied health-related topics, including a medical internship where he studied the projected impact of a retiring baby-boomer population on our nation’s healthcare.
He enjoys reading, cooking, watching movies, playing sports (especially basketball and water polo), and of course, making memories with his friends.
Christopher will be starting his undergraduate career this fall at Boston College, where he plans to major in either History or English. After college, he plans to pursue a career as a lawyer. Christopher also enjoys basketball, rock climbing, surfing, and gardening.
Benjamin will begin his undergraduate studies at Michigan State University and plans to major in Biochemistry. He enjoys political and social satire, competitive marching band, reading, and video games.
Afsoon will begin her undergraduate studies at the College of William and Mary in Williamsburg, VA. Although she has not yet declared a major, Afsoon plans on pursuing a double major in government and psychology.
In her free time, Afsoon takes kickboxing, helps teach tennis to children, and plays the piano. She also enjoys creative writing, hanging out with friends, seeing movies, going out for dinner, and listening to music.
Rebekah will be attending Mt. San Jacinto College in the fall. She plans to pursue a degree in biological sciences and, ultimately, a physician's assistant degree. She hopes to use her college education as a means to tangibly help people with their physical needs.
Rebekah enjoys playing the piano and currently has six piano students whom she encourages to cultivate the same love for playing the piano. Some of her favorite activities are going on road trips with her parents and three brothers, and hanging out with friends.
Alexandra will be attending Columbia University in the fall, where she plans to major in political science. She is interested in pursuing a career in international relations or journalism. Alexandra also enjoys travel, photography, literature, music, cinema, and following the current elections as closely as possible.
Latest College & Financial Aid News
March 12, 2019
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. [...]
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. [...]
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. [...]