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Start your first for-credit course in an associate or bachelor’s degree program by February 28, 2014, and you could earn a significant tuition reduction in the future. Follow our typical academic schedule to save as much as $10,000 by the time you graduate.
As a student, you have many options available to fund your education. Below are the most common financial options that students use, but because everyone’s situation is different, it’s important that you discuss your payment plan with an advisor before you enroll.
The Federal Financial Aid Plan is available if you receive federal grants, federal loans or both to pay for tuition in an eligible degree or certificate program. A list of federal financial aid programs is available on the U.S. Department of Education Student Aid website under Types of Aid.
Scholarships are a great way to fund your education because they do not need to be repaid; however, they are not provided to all students. Explore the scholarship opportunities that are available.
If you’re a new student enrolling in an undergraduate program, or who meets certain financial need criteria, you may qualify for an institutional grant that will lower the cost of your education. An Enrollment Advisor can help you determine if you can apply for an institutional grant.
The Cash Plan lets you pay for tuition and fees one course at a time as you pursue your education. This plan requires that all charges be paid before the start of each course.
If your employer offers tuition reimbursement, the Tuition Deferral Plan provides for a 60-day “grace period” so that you can be reimbursed by your employer before making your payment. The U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs and U.S. Department of Defense offers similar benefits to active-duty and Reserve servicemembers and their dependents. If you choose this plan, your tuition bill will be sent to you.
The Third-Party Billing Plan works for students whose employers fund their education. This differs from our Tuition Deferral Plan in that the tuition charges are sent directly to your employer instead of to you. Please be sure to speak with an advisor to determine if your employer is approved for direct billing.
If you are a government employee, U.S. Armed Forces veteran or active-duty military personnel, University of Phoenix may directly bill your organization for your educational costs. To directly bill the military, you must be determined eligible by the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs. The Military or Government Billing Plan does not include Montgomery GI Bill (Chapter 30) benefits.
Several American Indian tribal nations provide funding for the tuition of a student who is a recognized member.
For additional information on tribal funding, please contact our Tribal Relations department at email@example.com.
You can also pay for your education with private student loans available through most financial institutions.
Let us help you plan your educational investment.
Stay knowledgeable about financing your education. Kim Murphy, Financial Services community manager, offers the latest updates.
Do you have general questions about federal financial aid? Find useful answers on our financial aid FAQ page.
Know what you’ll owe. To help you understand more about repaying student loans, we’ve compiled a list of responses to many frequently asked questions.
We also recommend that you visit studentaid.ed.gov/repay-loans to learn more about managing your monthly payments based on your total loan balance and interest rates.