As you’re browsing through the different SAT Subject Tests offered by the CollegeBoard, you’ll notice that there are two separate SAT Subject Tests for math: Mathematics Level 1 and Mathematics Level 2. Although both tests are used to measure the knowledge and skills you’ve gained through your high school math classes, there are still subtle differences between the two. These differences are important to understand when you are registering for the SAT Subject Tests as they reflect different students’ coursework experience with high school and college mathematics.
While people on the high end of the socioeconomic spectrum have no trouble funding for their children’s college education without aid, the vast majority of American families require at least some sort of financial assistance. Sometimes, aid consists only of grants, that is, money that is given, not lent. But all too often, loans make up a substantial part of a student’s financial aid package, and in most cases, taking out those loans is the only way a student can afford his or her dream school. So, is it really worth it to take out loans for your undergraduate education?
Congrats on getting into college! Woooooo! The ridiculously early soccer practices, the hundreds of hours you put in babysitting, the twenty-seven club meetings you juggled each day, the large amount of English papers you procrastinated (and then finished at the last possible second), all of it was worth it. Now you just have pick your school.
From the TP Webinar Team. First, congratulations! You’re in an amazing position to have options in your collegiate prospects (see what we did
Image from bridgerun School. Work. Community Service. More school. Clubs. Friends. These are all extremely important aspects of all of our lives, bu