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How Homeschoolers Can Gain Admission to Elite Universities

How Homeschoolers Can Gain Admission to Elite Universities

How Homeschoolers Can Gain Admission to Elite Universities

Is your student interested in attending an Ivy League school? Do you think they have what it takes? Here’s what’s required:  a gifted student with a strong work ethic, a lot of parental effort (especially with record-keeping), rigorous academics, high test scores, demonstrated leadership, activities that are measurable, a passion in something outside academics, a fabulous essay, great letters of recommendation (military academies require a recommendation by members of congress), wonderful interview skills, volunteer work, everything else and then more! And even when you have all these things, you also need luck, because most other applicants have these things too ...

The true Ivies are Harvard, Yale, Columbia, Princeton, Dartmouth, Brown, Penn, and Cornell. Here’s a sample of their admission rates:

    • Harvard –5.9%

    • Penn –12.3%

    • Cornell –16.2%

These are admission rates for 2011. 90% of people who apply to Ivy League schools are rejected! This means your student can have everything done perfectly, and still only have a 10% chance of getting in. It’s true that not every applicant is perfect, but a high percentage of them are excellent, so these schools have very low acceptance rates.
Princeton University

According to Princeton’s website, the more you can document and describe your student, the better. Feel free to go beyond the questions on the application forms, and include whatever you think is important. You can skip questions that don’t apply because you are homeschooling. Some people get very overwhelmed filling out the forms. Princeton says that you don’t necessarily have to make your child fit the application - you can just explain what is going on. They do get fairly specific on some things they like to see. Before preparing your application, make sure that you review their other publication, “How to Apply to Princeton.”

Sometimes homeschoolers only look for information about homeschoolers, and forget that they have to apply like a regular student. Read the application information for all students, and make sure you’re familiar with the requirements and suggestions. Then get the tips for homeschool students, so you will feel comfortable putting your homeschool on paper.

Princeton specifically says they’re looking for letters of recommendation or references, from three different adults who are not family members, who can comment on intellectual curiosity, academic preparation, academic promise, or extra-curricular involvement. If your child wants to go to Princeton, consider how you can encourage their activities to come up with those letters of recommendation. Princeton also says that it is often the parent who completes the Secondary School Report. Public schools and private schools that have kids going to Princeton may already know how to fill this form out, but homeschoolers generally don’t. As the homeschool parent, your job is to fill out the School Report as if you are the school administrator. Don’t back off from doing this; don’t feel like somebody else has to be in charge, because that’s your job.

Princeton wants to see that a student has taken challenging courses, with a rigorous course of study. They want a traditional transcript with course grades, and an outline of the high school curriculum with a reading list. Comprehensive homeschool records and a very normal-looking transcript is very important as well. All applicants are required to take the SAT or the ACT with writing, as well as two SAT subject tests. Many homeschoolers tend to take more than this, because they want to demonstrate their academic breadth, even though they don’t have traditional grades from a traditional school. Princeton suggests that your child take more SAT subject tests and more AP tests.

There is some talk among the parents of Ivy applicants that most Ivy League applicants will have five to eight AP exams. I don’t know if that’s true, since I haven’t seen any statistics. However, taking additional tests is something that’s very important, because Ivy league schools deal with so many bright, gifted, driven children that it’s hard for them to make a decision without the numbers, and these tests will provide the information.

Would you like to learn about other Ivy League schools and more?

This article is a brief excerpt from my Coffee Break Book, Upper Echelon Education: How Homeschoolers Can Gain Admission to Elite Universities. Regular price is $2.99 for Kindle. Grab your copy here today!

Once you've read it, I would be so grateful if you left quick review to let me know what you think. Thanks so much!

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3 College Application Tips

3 College Application Tips

Getting ready to send in your college applications? How about a few quick tips to get you started?!

 1. Modify your college application essays

Many colleges have similar essay prompts. You can reuse essays for applications to different colleges, and save lots of trouble by writing fewer essays. At the same time, though, make sure to personalize the essay to the specific college you are applying to. So first, write the essay. Then modify the essay, adding specific information about the college. A college application essay is like a love letter you are writing to a college. Like any good love letter, it will have lots of personal information about your beloved!

 2. Check for perfection

When you finish each piece of your college application, whether it's a transcriptcourse descriptionscomprehensive records, or essay, make sure you check it for perfection. Spell check first, to get the easy spelling and spacing problems. Then shrink it to 50% to see if you have any formatting problems. Shrinking the view down can help pick up a change in margins, or in font size. Then enlarge the document to 150% and read it again. That can help you pick up spelling or grammar problems that are not found by a standard spell check. Remember that you can have spelling errors that aren't picked up by spell check. Just because it's a word, doesn't mean it was the word you intended!

 3. Be prompt

Colleges love applicants with big financial hugs we call scholarships. You want to get a financial hug, too! The way you do that is by following their rules for admissions, and by being early. Make sure every part of your college application is submitted WELL before the due dates posted. The sooner you get your application in, the more scholarships you can apply for and win! Try to beat the deadline by a month, if possible.

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CLEP, Community College Credits, and Scholarships

CLEP, Community College Credits, and Scholarships
CLEP exams, Community College, and Scholarships can be confusing to sort out when homeschooling high school. Wouldn't it be nice if there was just one single source for information, so you could figure it all out easily? It seems like there is conflicting information out there!

I attended your classes at the recent Homeschool Conference in Cincinnati. Just noticed your post on facebook and read the entire article (ReduceCollege Expenses with CLEP and CollegePlus! ) You mentioned your sons completed one year of college via clepping and one year via the local CC (community college). And, you mentioned full-tuition scholarships. I was told at the  conference (can't remember if it was a speaker or a homeschooling mom) that if your child attends a CC, that eliminates your opportunity/possibility for a scholarship. This obviously isn't true--at least, it wasn't in your sons' cases.  Please clarify this for me--thanks!

Here is the big problem, universities are unique companies with their own policies; there isn't a single answer out there. Each college will handle things differently. Not all colleges have the same policies on accepting CLEP or community college credits for scholarships or credit. They may each decide whether or not to accept AP or CLEP tests and then decide if they will give credit, placement, or be used for outside  documentation only. Universities decide their policy on who gets scholarships as well; just those who demonstrate "need" or those who have superior test scores. These decisions are usually based on the bottom line; what will increase their ranking nationally, what is the best business decision for their company.

Meanwhile, their crazy and widely-varied policies can drive applicants CRAZY!! I would love to tell you that you can ALWAYS get scholarships  with CLEP or Community College courses, but that's not true. I would love to tell you that you will NEVER get scholarships if that were true (just to help with planning) but that's not true either!

If you know a college has one policy, it's tempting to assume ALL colleges have that policy. If only that were the case! To be honest, some colleges accept AP and some don't. Some accept CLEP and some don't. Some accept Community College and some don't. I'm sure that the speaker you heard honestly believed their experience would apply to all colleges, but it doesn't.

The university that my children went to had a unique policy.  They would allow 1 year by credit (CLEP or AP) and 1-2 years of community college. They would not allow more than two years of a combined experience and you had  to attend that university for a full 2 years in order to receive a degree from them. In my sons' situation, our CLEP and Community College credits all acted as outside documentation that our homeschool had been effective. They provided "data points" showing that my homeschool 4.0 was in fact accurate. It strengthened our overall college admission package, making us a better business investment for their scholarship money.

Your best plan is to check with your Number One college choice and find out their policy. If you don't have a first choice yet (unlikely for younger kids, I know!) then you may want to carefully read the policy on the four colleges where your child is most likely to apply.

I wish I could easily clarify the issue for you. The truth is that you'll just have to check with each individual university to see what policies they have.

Has your child received credit for CLEPs or community college courses, or did they help your child get scholarships? Please share!

Please note: This post was originally published in May 2010 and has been revamped and updated for accuracy and comprehensiveness.

For more information about marketing your child so they can compete for scholarships, you may want to check out my Getting the BIG Scholarships online class or Getting the BIG Scholarships DVD  For more information about Community College, you may want to read some stories about what community college is REALLY like.
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Letters of Recommendation for Homeschoolers

Letters of Recommendation for Homeschoolers
How to get great letters of recommendation for your homeschooler.

Subscribe to my YouTube channel. You will be notified when I create new videos on homeschool high school topics!
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Help! I need opinions for my book title!

Help!  I need opinions for my book title!

I need some opinions on a book title!  I'm just about done with my next book.  This one is about college application, admission, and scholarships.  It's going to include information about curriculum, testing, finding colleges, elite university admission, check lists for junior and senior year, merit and need based scholarships, letters of recommendation, application essays, competitions, interviews.  Tons of college admission stuff.  Very different from my last book about homeschool records.

We decided we like having the main title called "Courting the Colleges"  because we are including a scripture verse and a quote from the Princess Bride on every chapter.  So what I'm really looking for right now is a subtitle.  I need something long that clearly spells out exactly what is in the book, but hopefully in a fun, catchy way.  For example, this title is HILARIOUS and so it's very catchy:  The Neurotic Parent's Guide to College Admissions: Strategies for Helicoptering, Hot-housing & Micromanaging (I just about died laughing!)  I don't need something THAT funny, though.  I guess I'm not thinking "hilarious" so much as "catchy."

Can you please share ideas for a neat title and subtitle?  Do you like "Courting the Colleges"??

Here are some ideas we are pondering:
How to Win the Love of Your First-Choice University and Earn Quick Admission and Huge Scholarships
Secrets Homeschoolers Know about Wooing and Winning University Admission and Scholarships
A Successful Homeschooler’s Secrets for Wooing and Winning University Admission and Scholarships
How to Help Your Homeschooler Woo and Win University Admission and Scholarships
Help Your Homeschooler Woo and Win University Admission and Scholarships
A Homeschooler's Guide to College Admissions: Strategies for Finding the Perfect College for Your Unique Child
How to Prepare your Homeschool Student for College Admission and Scholarships
How to Find a University that will Love your Child and Shower Them with Huge Scholarships!
A Homeschooler's Guide to College Admissions: Strategies to Woo and Win the Perfect College for Your Child
Learn a Homeschooler's Secrets for College Admissions and Scholarships: Strategies for Finding, Affording, and Loving the College of Your Dreams
Secrets for College Admissions and Scholarships: A Homeschool Family's Guide to Finding and Affording the College of Your Dreams

Here are some other books on amazon on the same subject - don't want to sound too similar:

College Admission: From Application to Acceptance, Step by Step
Admission Matters: What Students and Parents Need to Know About Getting into College
A Is for Admission: The Insider's Guide to Getting into the Ivy League and Other Top Colleges
Countdown to College: 21 To Do Lists for High School: Step-By-Step Strategies for 9th, 10th, 11th, and 12th Graders
What You Don't Know Can Keep You Out of College: A Top Consultant Explains the 13 Fatal Application Mistakes and Why Character Is the Key to College Admissions
College Admissions - A Step By Step Guide Through the Process
How to Be a High School Superstar: A Revolutionary Plan to Get into College by Standing Out (Without Burning Out)
The Neurotic Parent's Guide to College Admissions: Strategies for Helicoptering, Hot-housing & Micromanaging
College Admission: From Application to Acceptance, Step by Step
How to Make Colleges Want You: Insider Secrets for Tipping the Admissions Odds in Your Favor

I am now the Seattle Homeschool Examiner.  You can read my homeschool articles here.
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Transcripts or Course Descriptions?

Transcripts or Course Descriptions?



Although most homeschool students utilize transcripts for college admissions, many students are also now submitting a homeschool portfolio when they apply to colleges.  What’s the difference, and why should you use a portfolio?  In general, a transcript is a one-page piece of paper that gives a college the opportunity to get a snapshot of your student, and decide whether they get a thumbs-up or a thumbs-down on admissions.  A portfolio, also known as a comprehensive record or course descriptions, is more detailed information.

On a transcript, you only list the title of the class, the grade, and the credit. On a course description, however, you list what was taught in the class. For example, a transcript might report one credit for Biology, but a course description would indicate the textbook used (i.e. ‘Exploring Creation with Biology’ by Apologia), the different concepts that were taught, a listing of how many tests you gave, and/or a list of how many labs you did.

A transcript has the information for each class on one line, but a course description or portfolio might have a whole page of information on each class.  Most colleges will want to see course descriptions of some kind, but the first step in creating course descriptions is to create your transcript, so you really need to do both!

When you are applying for colleges, you will need a great homeschool transcript.  The good news is you can “do-it-yourself” and save thousands.  Discover the Total Transcript Solution.
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Ivy League Admission

Ivy League Admission

Ivy League Admission  

Is your child headed toward Ivy League schools?  This information may help!

The "true" Ivy League schools are Brown, Columbia, Cornell, Dartmouth, Harvard, Pennsylvania, Princeton, and Yale.

Do your research early in high school to find out exactly what they want in their applicants, and do your best to give it to them.  Here are examples of Ivy League homeschool admission policies.

Brown FAQ for Homeschoolers
I suggest thorough course descriptions and extra subject tests.

Columbia Admission for Homeschoolers
Columbia does not grant any credit for college courses taken during high school.

Princeton Admission tips for Homeschooled Students
The more you can document, the better.  A homeschooler was the 2002 Valedictorian, so I do think they understand homeschooling.

Dartmouth Answers Homeschool Questions
"There is no need to worry that we are not accustomed to home-schooled applicants." They like students to demonstrate  language proficiency with SAT 2 or AP subject tests.

Rejection can happen. There are many thousands of highly qualified students who are rejected each year - from public, private, and home-schools! So be prepared with a back up plan!  At this level, when all candidates are extremely qualified, it often seems like it was a flip-of-the-coin admission decision, with no rhyme or reason.

These colleges value homeschool education.  And yet there are no guarantees for anyone, regardless of the type of quality of their education.  Read their admission policy carefully, and weigh your options with your eyes wide open.

Homeschoolers can have GREAT success with Ivy admission, however.  It was a homeschooler who was accepted to 7 of the nations top universities in 2008.
A real home-schooled hero: Evanston teen

accepted by 7 of the nation's top universities

"In what has been called the most competitive year ever for college admissions, Chelsea Link defied the odds to get accepted into Yale. Then Harvard. Then came the fat envelopes from Princeton, Columbia, University of Chicago, Stanford and Northwestern University. Making that feat still more extraordinary, Link has been home-schooled since age 5."
Read the Chicago Tribune Article
Homeschool to Harvard By Wayne Allyn Root

"This is the story that the teachers unions wish had never happened. This is the story that proves all their hysterical demands for more money are nothing but a sham. This is the story that makes the unions and education bureaucrats sick to their stomachs. This is the personal story of my daughter Dakota Root."  Read the original article

As you do your research, remember that Ivy League schools may be prestigious, but they are certainly NOT perfect.  I stumbled upon a recent article in Rolling Stone that confirms that for at least one student. (Confessions of an Ivy League Frat Boy: Inside Dartmouth's Hazing Abuses.)

Are Ivy league schools worse than other schools?  Don't bet on it! Are they better than other schools?  Does it matter?  It's more important to consider the FIT of the college, and only your family can determine the right fit for your student and your family.
Executive summary for busy parents

  • Homeschoolers CAN get admission into Ivy schools

  • Homescholers are NOT guaranteed admission

  • Ivy league schools are NOT perfect

  • Do your research early

  • Have a contingency plan in case of rejection

In May, my Gold Care Club webinar will be on Ivy League college applications.  If you would like to join me in the discussion, join the Gold Care Club

Are you on Twitter?  Follow me here
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May Day is Important to Seniors

May Day is Important to Seniors


So many holidays in May!  For parents with young children, you may be thinking about May Day and celebrating with flowers.  Moms of all ages are thinking about Mother's Day .  Patriotic Parents are thinking about Memorial Day. But parents of seniors have a special day to remember, called the National Candidates Reply Deadline.

On May 1, high school seniors who have been offered college admission have to make their final decision. Most students have until that date to enroll in the University they have chosen, make a financial deposit, or formally accept admission in the college.   And THAT, ladies and gentlemen, is why seniors need to start college applications early in the fall!  These decisions come LONG in advance, far before they actually leave home!

What does this mean to you?
Apply to college the first day of senior year.
Get admission decisions throughout the winter and early spring.
Give colleges your "final answer" before May 1.

Applying early is the single best thing you can do for college scholarships!

Are you on Twitter?  Follow me here!
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Homeschooling High School: Planning Ahead for the College Application Process

Homeschooling High School: Planning Ahead for the College Application Process
Sharon asked me about  how she should plan ahead for the college application process.  She didn't want to miss a huge piece and make any huge mistakes.  Is this a question you have too? I hope this video post can help you both.




Get a Free 20 minute weekly phone consultation with me as part of your Gold Care Club membership.
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Scholarships Come in Waves

Scholarships Come in Waves

Seniors are usually starting to hear back from colleges. I hope you find out fantastic news regarding acceptances as well as scholarships.

Following the excitement from hearing about admission and scholarships, all of a sudden the reality of finances comes crashing down on parents. Even with a scholarship, just how can you pay for college?

It’s important to keep relaxed, even though you have been told an initial communication concerning scholarships. Since the truth is that scholarships come in waves. The first wave of scholarships was based on his SAT scores. The following wave of scholarships will be dependant on the FAFSA on January 1, associated with your financial “need. ” Sometimes there is also a third wave of scholarships. That wave will be dependant on additional factors other than scholastic achievement or financial need. It is often associated with a specific talent (football) or interest (engineering major) or skill (piano. )

You want to be perfectly situated to ride all three waves.

Learn how you can create homeschool records that win college admission and scholarships.

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Senior Year Grades on the Transcript

Senior Year Grades on the Transcript

Senior year feels so awkward.  You have to submit the transcript during applications, but your child is still in the middle of senior year!  What do you do with the classes they are currently taking?
Hey, Lee-
I wanted to tell you that Evan's interview at Grove City back in Sept. went well and the Admissions person loved my notebook with course descriptions and said that's exactly what they want to see. He said to send it when Evan applies, which will be soon, as he is applying for Early Admission. I was glad you had said to cool it with the course descriptions at the interview; I just casually showed it to him and asked if this was something they would want with Evan's application. Anyway, my question today is with regard to the classes he is taking now, during his senior year, that he obviously hasn't finished yet. Should I include course descriptions for them with or without his grades thus far? They are of course on his transcript as "Taken during Senior Year" but have no grades by them. Just wanted to see what you thought.
Thanks again!


For current year classes, list them on the transcript and list them in the course descriptions.  Just don't provide the final grade.  You can say "To be Determined" or "In Process" for the grades.  I suggest you give the course title, completion date, and credit value just as usual on the transcript.  The only thing that is different is the final grade.  For the course description part, you can fill in the description, and grading criteria if you know it (or just the part of the grading criteria you DO know) but leave the final grade blank.

For more information, I have a free webinar class called  Homeschool Records that Open Doors!

Learn the SECRET to getting your student placed at the TOP of the stack for college admission consideration as well as one of those MASSIVE university scholarships.  Get the Comprehensive Record Solution!
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How Colleges View Transcripts

How Colleges View Transcripts
Whenever colleges are looking over students to admit, it’s quite a lengthy and arduous process for them. Rather unpleasant, they point out! They typically have only a couple of minutes to make a thumbs-up or thumbs-down on an applicant. For that reason, the transcript might be the only section of information they utilize for that determination.

The transcript is designed to whet their appetite. Do they want more of your student? or not?

Similar to an appetizer prior to a fancy dinner, you don’t require a great deal. It’s basically a single, one-page summary of the student. It shows the college some essential information. Is the student qualified? Do they satisfy the minimum requirements? The less difficult the transcript is to swallow, the more they will desire to stay and pay attention to more information regarding your child.

The transcript is the overview of your student, and the appetizer to whet the appetite of a food critic – the college admission representative. In the event that you pass muster with them, they may desire more. Be ready with course descriptions should they need it!

I supplied a one page transcript laying loose on top of my homeschool records. Beneath that overview was my package of course descriptions, inside my comprehensive homeschool records. These made available the information that could be asked for after the original “oh good! ” reaction to the transcript.

When you are applying for colleges, you will need a great homeschool transcript.  The good news is you can “do-it-yourself” and save thousands.  Discover the Total Transcript Solution.
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Writing a Homeschool Profile Letter

Writing a Homeschool Profile Letter

A profile letter describes the school the child attends.  A homeschool profile letter may be included in the Common Application or required by some colleges.  It's a description of what your homeschool was like; did you work for mastery and include delight directed learning, for example.  It's supposed to describe your homeschool philosophy, and the methods you used.  It might include a family mission statement.

In my homeschool, I was completely overwhelmed at the thought of describing my homeschool or providing a mission statement!  Because this form was not required by the colleges we applied to, I did not write a profile letter.  Instead, I wrote a cover letter introducing my homeschool transcript.  It basically said the same thing (I talked about mastery and delight directed learning, for example.)

If you want to write a profile letter, you might want to include some of these details:

  • Your homeschool approach (literature based, for example)

  • Your philosophy of education

  • Summary of transcript (4 years of English, etc.)

  • Why you homeschool, or why you began homeschooling

  • Mission statement

  • Outside classes and resources (homeschool coop or dual enrollment, for example)

  • Explain any unusual circumstances (5 years of high school due to illness, for example)

  • Grading/credit guidelines explaining "honors" or weighted grades

“Honey, There’s a Crazed Mob of Scholarship Wielding Colleges Pounding on Our Front Door!!” Get the Comprehensive Record Solution!

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The Comprehensive Record is the Key to Success!

The Comprehensive Record is the Key to Success!
We have written extensively the reason documenting your homeschool student’s comprehensive record is an intelligent suggestion for every college bound homeschool family.  Below are five final reasons you really should give it some consideration:

*College admissions is a high stakes, extremely competitive game and you need to put your best foot forward because it helps to set your student apart.

*Homeschooling provides students with a few  specific as well as quantifiable advantages that don’t always shine through in the college application process. A comprehensive record assures those positive aspects are featured.

*College Admissions officials are usually called on to make quite a few very important decisions (admission and scholarships) utilizing very limited details (transcript and application. )  The majority will greatly appreciate more information shown to them in a logical, easy-to-use format. The comprehensive record is a confirmed method to offer them just what they would like.

*Documenting your student’s records is actually surprisingly encouraging to students. We have discovered over and over how empowering and inspiring it is to share the process of record building with homeschool students. It causes their homeschool education feel important and real to them.

*Putting together homeschool records for your student’s college application is a big job. It is usually easier to copy a successful model rather than producing one yourself.

Our comprehensive records were seen by the colleges as a “best-practice. ” Seattle Pacific University stated they were “the best documents and records” they had ever seen. We were awarded $184, 000 worth of full-tuition scholarships for both of my boys from that university and substantial scholarships from the other universities where we applied. Comprehensive homeschool records opened doors for our family and they can for your family as well. You owe it to yourself and your family to invest in a proven system and let me help you create your own beautiful, inspiring, door-opening records.

I fully guarantee you will be very pleased with the product and the results.

Your best strategy for keeping all those balls in the air is preparation.  The HomeScholar Gold Care Club will give you the comprehensive help you need to homeschool high school.

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Social Security Requests

Social Security Requests
You are not by law required to supply your social security number when applying for a college. Schools are not required to ask for it. It is going to be necessary for a college loan, but it should not be necessary for a college application. That’s exactly why I advise that you do NOT put a social security number on your transcript.

“Giving your SSN is voluntary, even when you are asked for the number directly. If requested, you should ask why your SSN is needed, how your number will be used, what law requires you to give your number and what the consequences are if you refuse. The answers to these questions can help you decide if you want to give your Social Security number. The decision is yours. ”

Any time a college requested a social security number, I wrote “Not applicable” on the application form. None of the colleges asked me the question again. Once admitted to a college you're going to be asked to complete even more paperwork pertaining to financial aid. You can supply a social security number at that time, to that one college. That can keep those treasured numbers from scattering through numerous colleges and a number of states with numerous degrees of safety. In the event that a college asks you for the number, you can refuse and then produce it after,  if needed.

Read to what others are saying about The HomeScholar Gold Care Club!

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