Divorce is hard, and so is saving for college after you’ve gotten divorced. But it’s a lot easier with a simple online tool. Here’s how our resident mom blogger used our EFC calculator to figure out how much each parent will pay toward college and how much they need to save.
The real cost of college is almost never the sticker price you see on school websites. Your true cost depends on your family income and financial aid you receive.
To help you estimate how much you’ll really pay, here are the latest average net costs by family income for colleges in all 50 U.S. states.
What’s the best way to split college costs between two divorced parents? Here’s one approach that many parents should consider, and it starts with having a conversation with your ex-spouse and your college-bound student.
Spring break and the spring months are a great time to visit college campuses. If you blew me off in the fall and didn’t schedule any visits for late 2019, now it’s really time to get going.
Your student’s junior year in high school is a crucial time for college planning. But how much should parents and students be planning, and what should they be working on? How do you avoid putting too much pressure on your child? Here’s some great advice from real parents to help you get it right.