How can college admission professionals help students who have a disability transition to college? How can students advocate for themselves to access the resources they need?
Join NACAC’s Learning Differences Special Interest Group for a #NACACchat Twitter discussion on best practices for helping students transition to college with a disability, including how COVID-19 can impact this process.
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.
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.
School counselors are supposed to have three domains of expertise—social/emotional development, academic planning, and college/career planning
Surveys show that less than one third of all school counselors report receiving any training in college counseling as part of their graduate school experience.
Think about that for a minute as it relates to the other parts of a school counselor’s job. Would anyone want a counselor talking to their child about depression, stress, bullying, or peer pressure if that counselor had no training dedicated to those topics? How confident would we be in the advice a counselor gives a student on course selection if the counselor had no idea what the school’s graduation requirements are? Yet, year after year, the vast majority of counselor graduate programs send counselors out into schools with no formal, focused training on how to help students make strong college choices.
How has the financial aid process changed amid the global coronavirus pandemic? And what resources can counselors and others share with students and families as they make decisions about financial fit?
Join us Thursday, April 30, for a #NACACchat Twitter discussion focused on financial aid in the age of COVID-19.
The chat will kick off at 2 p.m. ET. and will be led by @NACACWonk.
The survey should be used to report accomplishments from the second quarter of 2020 (April 1, 2020 to June 30, 2020). You must be a current member in good standing with NACAC to have your news featured.