SCHOLARSHIPS ARE ARRIVING!!!
As Scholarship come it they will not only be posted on this page, but emailed to the class of 2021 student group and sent through the REMIND app. If you have not signed up for REMIND, you can find info on this page.
College Application Time has begun! Here is great info regarding the Early Application...
What to Know About Applying Early
If you find a college that you’re sure is right for you, consider applying early. Early Decision and Early Action plans allow you to apply early (usually in November) and get an admission decision early (usually by Dec. 15).
Early Decision plans are binding
You agree to attend the college if it accepts you and offers an adequate financial aid package. You can apply to only one college for Early Decision. You may also apply to other colleges through the regular admission process, but if you’re accepted by your first-choice college early, you must withdraw all other applications.
Early Action plans are nonbinding
While the college will tell you whether or not you’re accepted by early January, you have the right to wait until May 1 before responding. This gives you time to compare colleges, including their financial aid offers, before making a decision. You can also apply Early Action to more than one college.
Single-choice Early Action is another option offered by a few colleges
This plan works the same way as other Early Action plans, but candidates may not apply early (either Early Action or Early Decision) to any other school. You can still apply for regular admission to other schools and are not required to give your final answer of acceptance until the regular decision deadline.
If you need financial aid, Early Decision might not be a good idea
You shouldn’t apply under an Early Decision plan if you think you’ll be better off weighing financial aid packages from several colleges later in the spring. While you can turn down an early acceptance if the college is unable to meet your need for financial aid, “need” in this context is determined by formulas, not by your family
Not every college offers an early plan
More than 400 colleges offer an Early Decision plan, an Early Action plan, or both; but that is less than 20 percent of all colleges.
Get it together for College, 2nd Edition. © 2011 The College Board. All rights reserved.
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CLASS of 2022
CLASS of 2023
CLASS of 2024
CLASS of 2025
ACT Dates and Deadlines:
I2022-2023 Test Dates (National)
||Regular Registration Deadline
||Late Registration Deadline
Late Fee Applies
Photo Upload Deadline
|September 10, 2022
|October 22, 2022
|December 10, 2022
|February 11, 2023
|April 15, 2023
|June 10, 2023
|July 15, 2023*
SCHOOL CODE TRIAD HIGH SCHOOL
Preparing for the ACT - you may access a PDF format as well as other support material at:
GET HELP PAYING FOR COLLEGE!
October 1st is the beginning of financial aid season. You will be able to complete your FAFSA application online on October 1, 2022.
Before completing the application be sure to get your Fed ID*:
Once you have received your Fed ID you are ready to begin the FAFSA process.*
*When applying for both the ID and FAFSA do not use your school email. You will need to supply a permanent email address.
To complete the FAFSA, you need:
Your Social Security number (it’s important that you enter it correctly on the FAFSA form!)
Your parents’ Social Security numbers if you are a dependent student
Your driver’s license number if you have one
Your Alien Registration number if you are not a U.S. citizen
2021 Federal tax information or tax returns including IRS W-2 information, for you (and your spouse, if you are married), and for your parents, if you are a dependent student:
IRS 1040, 1040A, 1040EZ
Foreign tax return
Tax return for Puerto Rico, Guam, American Samoa, the U.S. Virgin Islands, the Marshall Islands, the Federated States of Micronesia, or Palau
Records of your untaxed income, such as child support received, interest income, and veterans noneducation benefits, for you, and for your parents, if you are a dependent student
Information on cash; savings and checking account balances; investments, including stocks and bonds and real estate (but not including the home in which you live); and business and farm assets for you, and for your parents if you are a dependent student
Student Loans Without a Cosigner Guide