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Thursday, March 17, 2011

Start Your Career Debt Free

This is a Sponsored post written by me on behalf of Ashworth College for SocialSpark. All opinions are 100% mine.
Recently I was on the phone with a friend who has been stressing out about her tenth-grader and eight-grader. The thing is, in a couple of years, her two kids will leave home for college. More than the empty-nest phase she's likely to go through, she's more worried about the huge expense of sending a child to college. On top of the  costly tuition fees, there would be board and lodging and expensive books to add to the list.

However, I had to mention to my friend that in one of the career orientations given in our school, I remember hearing about online learning, some people call it "Distance Leaning."  These educational institutions offer more for the money. This set-up is fast becoming popular because of its practical approach to education. Why pay for multi-million dollar campus with huge stadiums and olympic-sized swimming pool when online programs such as  Ashworth College can cost up to 50% less than traditional college. At Ashworth, you can even accelerate your online program, reducing expenses further. This set up will allow you to arrange your studies around a full-time job.

With this affordable set-up, it would be easy for the graduate to start his/her career debt free. How nice it would be to be able to graduate without debt (as many Military graduates do because of their large benefits combined with Ashworth's low prices).

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RNSANE said...

That is really something to consider, Tes. My oldest son, now 40, went into the Air Force reserves, primarily to be able to utilize the GI bill which he did to get his electrical engineering degree. He actually is still a reserveist, nearly 17 years later and is about to make master sgt, the highest enlisted rank he can achieve.

I was a single parent, without child support but, because I made too much money, the boys could not apply for student loans themselves. Both went to community junior colleges, then transferred to universities. I had to take out a $10,000 government loan for each of them, which they are paying back. With interest, it ends up being about $12,000 each!

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