The 2022-2023 FAFSA opens on October 1, 2021 for the 2022-2023 academic year. Complete your FAFSA early as some aid is awarded on a first-come, first-served basis. Visit www.studentaid.gov and complete your FAFSA when it opens on October 1, 2021.

Entrance Counseling and MPN Completion

It is a federal regulation that all first-time borrowers must complete entrance counseling. New borrowers will also need to complete the Master Promissory Note (MPN) prior to receiving their disbursement. 

Senior Exit Counseling and Zoom Session

Senior Exit Counseling and Zoom Session

4-Easy Steps:

1. Click on this link and complete the Exit Counseling on StudentAid.gov        
2. Email a screenshot of your confirmation email for Exit Counseling to aprice@htu.edu.        
3. Watch three videos found by clicking the links below:        
  a.  Student Loan Repayment Options video   Click here    
  b.  Repayment: What to Expect video    Click here.   Spanish-captioned video
  c.  Repayment: How to Manage Your Student Loans   Click here.   Spanish-captioned video
  Optional: Additional student loan repayment information. Not required, but highly recommended.   Click here.    
4. Attend ONE scheduled Exit Counseling “Zoom” meeting:
December 2021 completers:
To be announced – 6:00 p.m.
To be announced – 6:00 p.m.
May 2022 completers:
To be announced – 6:00 p.m.
To be announced – 6:00 p.m.
To be announced – 6:00 p.m.
To be announced – (make up session) – 6:00 p.m. 
*  All session times will be added to Outlook Calendar
*  RSVP for ONLY ONE session via Outlook (accept the meeting)

Need Assistance??
Contact Mr. Ambrose M. Price II via email at aprice@htu.edu.

Zoom Exit Counseling (recording)

Uploaded image

This is a recording of a Zoom Exit Counseling session that is part of the financial aid requirements on the (senior) graduating checklist.



Scholarship Resources

How to Find and Apply for Scholarships, Loan Forgiveness and Other Tuition Assistance

College can be expensive for anyone, but it can be especially costly for those with disabilities. Some classroom accommodations are paid for out-of-pocket, medical bills tend to be much higher, and even transportation costs can be greater than what a typical student would have to pay to get to and from class. These are just a few of the reasons why it’s so important for students with disabilities to have ample funding options available to them. This guide focuses on those options, with the goal of helping students with disabilities find the resources they need to pay for and succeed in college.

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