Have you been eyeing the NACAC Career Center lately? Maybe you’ve found that perfect next step — but what’s the best way to present yourself when applying? Here are four ways you can leverage what you already know about college admission to become a standout job applicant.
How can counselors and others best assist high school juniors who are kicking off their college search amid the shutdown?
View a transcript of our most recent #NACACchat. Special guests included Jill Cook, assistant director with the American School Counselor Association; Lindsey Barclay, member services manager with the National College Attainment Network; Jennifer Davis, digital content marketing manager with The Common Application; and Tracy Jackson, school counseling supervisor with Loudoun County Public Schools.
The number of colleges still accepting applications for fall 2020 continues to grow.
More than 770 institutions have openings, financial aid, and housing available to qualified freshmen and/or transfer students, according to NACAC’s College Openings Update.
When survey data was first posted on May 5, the list included roughly 700 colleges and universities. Since that time, dozens of additional institutions have added their information. The update, which includes public and private schools, continues to be modified by colleges and universities. It will remain on NACAC’s website through June 30.
Since March when IIE released its first survey—focused on mobility to and from China where the virus originated—COVID-19 has infected more than 3.2 million people globally with more than a million cases in the US. The current report focuses on international mobility more globally, with specific attention to actions US institutions took in spring 2020 and plan to take for summer and fall 2020.
NACAC shared some big news with its members earlier this month.
After a year-long search, the association selected its next chief executive officer. Angel B. Pérez, currently the vice president for enrollment and student success at Trinity College (CT), will assume his new position at NACAC on July 15. He succeeds Joyce E. Smith, who is retiring after more than 30 years with the association.
Pérez recently shared insights about his personal journey to higher education during an episode of the How I Got Into College podcast. Here are five things you should know about NACAC’s incoming CEO.
The humanities add meaning to the most profound moments of our lives, but they also bear burdens—notably, the myth that their study is inconsistent with a practical and prosperous career.
Experience shows us otherwise.
Keen students of the humanities can think critically and analytically. They express themselves persuasively in speech and writing (often in more than one language), empathize, mobilize diverse individuals and talents in teamwork and problem-solving, and boldly range outside the box as leaders in education, business, economics, law, and media.
For those students (and parents) still uncertain about the value of the humanities in higher education, here are a few points to consider.
What should students and families know about financial aid during these unprecedented times?
Experts from The Urban Assembly, the Seldin/Harring-Smith Foundation, the National Association of Student Financial Aid Administrators, the National College Attainment Network, and the National Scholarship Providers Association shared their thoughts during a recent #NACACchat.
How has the admission process changed due to the coronavirus pandemic? And how can counselors and others best assist students who are kicking off their college search amid the shutdown?
Join us Tuesday, May 19, for a #NACACchat Twitter discussion focused on advising high school juniors amid the COVID-19 crisis.
The chat will kick off at 2 p.m. ET. and will be led by @NACAC.You’ll have a chance to connect with colleagues from across the country, learn from experts, and share your own insights during this hour-long discussion.
Roughly 750 colleges and universities still have openings, financial aid, and housing available to qualified freshmen and/or transfer students for the fall 2020 semester, according to NACAC’s 33rd Annual College Openings Update.