Thinking about withdrawing from that Fall Term class? Be aware that doing so can affect your financial aid, depending upon when you do this. Also, if you attend at least half-time but less than full-time you might not be eligible for the full amount of financial aid you were originally offered.
Employment during college gives students money for expenses, exposes them to mentor-type relationships and opens opportunities in professional fields. And working can also help you avoid additional borrowing during your time at U-M. Be sure to check out job postings on the U-M Student Employment website this Fall.
This newsletter edition kicks off the 2016-17 academic year, featuring information about when you will receive your aid, how to sign up for the Michigan App, working on campus, and other key items to help you navigate your financial aid. Read more in the full newsletter.
Are you a new federal Direct Loan borrower since July 2013? You are subject to a new federal regulation that limits your loan subsidy to 150 percent of your degree program. If you are in a four-year program, for example, and have attended for six years, you will no longer received subsidized loans and will be responsible for interest on your loans.