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5 Free Online Resources for College Students

5 Free Online Resources for College Students

mobileappsBe it studying, group collaboration or money budgeting, there are so many free online resources college students can tap into for help. These five apps and sites will make your experience everything it’s supposed to be.


Whether you’re studying abroad in a foreign country or taking a required foreign language class, the DuoLingo app can get you through the semester. You can learn any language and for free! There are various lessons that let you practice speaking, listening and translations skills. The app is set up in a way where challenges are used to motivate to make progress as you learn a new language. The in-lesson grading component further helps you improve by letting you see which answers you got correct or wrong so you can see where there’s room for improvement. Need more practice? You can further immerse yourself in the language by streaming TV shows in the language you are studying.  Go to the setting in your tv and swap the language or subtitles to the language you are studying. The more you hear a language in conversation the quicker it is to pick up. When you don’t have someone to practice with listening or reading it as you watch your favorite movie is the next best thing.


Quizlet is a site that is made for students by students. If you’re taking a certain course and have various online quizzes or homework, chances are you can practice learning the same exact material on Those who have taken the same course as you prior have shared those same questions and answers from their coursework. You can customize the way you want to learn the material. For instance, the platform can curate certain definitions, facts and questions in a flashcard format, interactive challenges, quizzes or simply just list in a Q&A format for review.

Google Docs

Many college courses require group projects and collaboration. It can often be hard to get everyone together in the same room to work on the same presentation or paper. Google Docs is a great way to share and edit living and breathing documents between you and your classmates. All you need to do is start or upload a document for others in the group to add their part to it and make revisions from there. At the end of the day, the platform encourages the ultimate sense of teamwork.

Cite This For Me

After writing pages upon pages of a research paper, the last thing you want to do when it’s complete is figure out how to put together a bibliography. There’s so many different rules regarding formatting and style to keep track of, why not use the online resources that are available to do the groundwork for you. Cite This For Me is powered by Chegg, is an online tutoring and course-help service. The service will cite whatever material you used for you, be it a website, book, journal, magazine, documentary or show. You also can select the style in which you wish to format the bibliography whether it be APA, MLA, Harvard or Chicago.


When everyone’s on a student budget, every penny counts. Large group outings like dinners and nights on the town can become a nightmare when the bill comes. To make sure everyone’s paying their share without going through the hassle of figuring out how to split the bill, use the Splitwise app. Share you bills and IOUs to friends easily. The app helps you keep tabs on what you owe to others and what others owe you throughout all your social outings.

These free and very relevant online resources will make your college experience so much easier and worth every dime of tuition.

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Top College Majors With The Greatest ROI

Top College Majors With The Greatest ROI

College is a very exciting period in your life, but it’s also one of the most expensive. With the cost of tuition in the U.S. higher than it’s ever been, choosing the right major has never been more important. Not only will your major dictate what you’ll be doing with the next 4 (or more) years of your life, but it also has significant implications on your earning potential. While it’s a noble gesture to pursue your dreams, you’ll also want to be realistic about your ability to pay back your student loans upon graduating. After all, living at your parents’ house for many years or working multiple jobs is a reality for many.

If you do happen to find yourself in this position, you might want to consider looking into refinancing your student loans. Reducing your interest rate (even by a small percentage) can save you thousands over the course of your loan term. You’ll also be able to put more money against your loan by cutting out any unnecessary spending, like electing to cook at home more often or having a no fee bank account. However, if you have yet to decide which degree you’ll pursue and want to avoid making a ‘major mistake’, consider these 8 degrees with the best return on your investment (ROI).

The following list—based on a figure by—calculates ROI by subtracting the average cost of a degree from the earnings over a 30 year period (generally regarded as your lifetime earnings), then divides the difference by the cost. The list then presents examples of positions commonly held amongst degree holders, and their pertaining ROI values. Take a glance! You might just find your degree pays for itself.


Actuary II

Median Annual Salary: $70,029

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 110%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 33%

Operations Research Analysis Manager

Median Annual Salary: $146,456

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 230%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 70%

Information Technology

Web Applications Developer

Median Annual Salary: $80,584

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 126%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 38%

Business Intelligence Specialist

Median Annual Salary: $109,604

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 172%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 52%

Human Resources

Recruiting Manager

Median Annual Salary: $88,916

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 139%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 42%

Human Resources Manager

Median Annual Salary: $87,184

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 137%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 41%


Economist (Non-Governmental)

Median Annual Salary: $115,671

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 182%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 55%

Investment Operations Manager

Median Annual Salary: $142,921

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 225%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 68%


Laboratory Manager

Median Annual Salary: $85,292

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 134%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 40%

Healthy and Safety Supervisor

Median Annual Salary: $71,758

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 114%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 34%


Chemical Engineer II

Median Annual Salary: $75,225

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 118%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 35%

Electrical Engineering Supervisor II

Median Annual Salary: $91,997

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 144%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 44%


Marketing Manager

Median Annual Salary: $86,591

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 136%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 41%

Product Manager/Brand Manager

Median Annual Salary: $92,216

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 145%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 44%


Communications Manager

Median Annual Salary: $88,498

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 139%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 42%

Content Manager

Median Annual Salary: $79,674

ROI for Graduates of Public Institutions: 125%

ROI for Graduates of Private Institutions: 38%

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Making the Big Move after Graduation

Making the Big Move after Graduation

So you’ve finally graduated college. Congratulations! But now what? If you’ve seen the classic film, The Graduate, then you know that your post-college days can feel aimless. Don’t let this happen to you. Whether you want to join the workforce right away, or would like to take some much deserved time off to fulfill personal needs, having a plan and sticking to it is a key component of moving on once you’ve finally received your hard-earned degree. To ensure that your big move after graduation goes off without a hitch, follow this five step plan.

1. Creating a Plan

Having goals provides terrific motivation for creating a plan and sticking to it. Do you want to join the Peace Corp? Perhaps you’d like to teach English in a foreign country? Or perhaps you are eager to start earning right away so that you can start putting money away for a house. Whatever your goals are, put pen to paper and put together a plan for how you might achieve them. Think of a goal as a destination, and a plan as directions on how to get there – you wouldn’t set off across the country without first consulting a map, would you? Achieving your goals should be treated no differently.

2. Finding a Job

Finding a job can be difficult, tiring, and discouraging, and may take much longer than you anticipate. The important thing is to not give up. Keep at it and treat finding a job like a job. Commit yourself to it for eight hours a day, five days a week, until you land that coveted position. Keep track of your applications with a spreadsheet, and don’t be afraid to follow up with contacts if you haven’t heard back. Most hiring managers are dealing with dozens, if not hundreds of applicants. To make your job easier, consider using sites like Monster, Indeed, and LinkedIn to find positions that might be right for your education and experience. Do so and you may even be able to find a job before you move.

3. Taking Care of Essentials

To make things easier for you once you’ve arrived in your new town or state, consider taking care of some essentials before you get there – or at least as early as possible. Change your mailing address as soon as possible, update billing and mailing info with your banks and credit card companies, transfer your insurance policies over to your new state (if applicable), and research driver license requirements as well. The more you can do in advance, the less you’ll have to do when you get to your new home. And considering the many facets involved with a big move post-graduation, you’ll appreciate all the help that you can get. How can you keep track of all of these essentials? See Step One!

4. Building Your Savings Account

Unfortunately, moving often doesn’t come cheaply – this is especially true if you’re picking up everything and moving out of state. Between hiring movers, transporting your goods across state lines (or even city-to-city), getting yourself to your new destination, and covering move-in expenses at your new place, you are likely looking at several thousand dollars simply to get from Point A to Point B. Needless to say, it pays to have some money saved up. How do you do this when you’re a starving college student? Well, believe it or not, you have options.

For students graduating in a year or two, put together a savings plan now. Even $100 per month can make a big difference when it comes time to graduate – over the course of two years, that leaves you with nearly $2,500 in your pocket. If you’ve already graduated and have little in the way of savings, then we recommend picking up extra work so that you can earn additional income. This may mean taking on additional shifts at your current job, picking up a second job in your off hours, or freelancing. Other options, like Amway, make it possible to earn money on your own schedule, at your own pace. With this extra income, you can cover your moving expenses and have some left over in the till at the end of the day.

5. Making Friends and Settling In

Finally, make yourself at home in your new home. Even if you’re moving back to your hometown after four years away, many college graduates find that the home they return to is not the home that they left – they have changed, and so has their town. To help the process of making new friends as easy and seamless as possible, consider joining clubs, forming bonds with new co-workers, finding like-minded people on social media, and trying new things. Use sites like Yelp to find cool restaurants and attractions in town, and dive into local publications for insider knowledge on upcoming events, concerts, and more. Remember, not until you’ve settled in will your new house become your new home.

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What to Splurge on as You Prepare for College

What to Splurge on as You Prepare for College

Heading off to college usually involves a lengthy — and expensive — shopping list. To stick to your budget, you’ll need to be smart about what you’re investing your money in. Here are a few items to keep in mind.

Sturdy Backpack

You’ll be lugging plenty of study materials around campus for at least four years, so do your future self — and your back — a favor and invest in a sturdy backpack to haul it all around. Look for a design that is as sturdy as it is sleek so that it can easily transition as a work bag for your internship or first job. Key features to look for are a special padded laptop section, hidden compartments for valuables, as well as plenty of other storage compartments to keep the rest of your essentials organized and accessible.

Shower Curtain & Other Bathroom Linens

It’s worth splurging on a quality shower curtain to keep your bathroom looking clean and elevate the style of your space for a more adult look. Be sure to protect your shower curtain from mold and mildew by using a mildew-resistant liner. This can prevent mildew from growing, which can also save you time cleaning your bathroom.

Instead of buying the cheapest towels you can find in bulk, spring for towels that cost a little more. High-quality bath towels, hand towels and washcloths will often wash and wear better, lasting longer and saving you money in the long run. Skip the colorful options in favor of solid white towels that can easily be bleached to look like new if they stain or start to discolor.

Reusable Water Bottle

Maintaining optimal hydration offers a host of health benefits, from aiding digestion and helping you feel more energized to improving the look of your skin and promoting overall immunity. And if you are living it up in the typical college fashion and going out drinking with your friends often, hydration is even more important to ward off those dreaded hangovers.

Splurge on a double-walled stainless steel water bottle from Hydroflask, Swell or Klean Kanteen. While plastic water bottles, even the reusable kind, can leach chemicals into your water, stainless steel water bottles are safer and more eco-friendly. The sturdy construction also means this style of water bottle is more durable and can stand up to the drop and tumbles that can occur as you tote it around on campus daily. Double-walled, vacuum-insulated construction is key for temperature stability, keeping your water cold for hours in any environment.

Wireless Key Finder

You’ve got a lot going on and all of that juggling can make it easy to lose track of the simplest little things, like your keys. Save yourself the headache of furiously tearing your place apart looking for your keys by investing in a wireless key finder. This ingenious little device attaches to your keyring and uses a Bluetooth signal to pair with your phone. When you cannot locate your keys, simply deploy the find feature from the device app on your phone and it will begin playing a designated finder tune to help guide you toward your keys.

By splurging on the above items, you can enjoy years of use and spend less sweating the small stuff and more time focusing on your studies.

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5 Ways to Earn Extra Money While Earning Your Degree

5 Ways to Earn Extra Money While Earning Your Degree

You can see the light at the end of the tunnel that is your college career. You have everything you need to finish: your class schedule, motivation and sweet spring break plans. You have everything except enough cash to get you through the school year. For many students, holding a traditional full- or part-time job is difficult to manage with their ever-changing class and extra-curricular activity schedules. If you know where to look, though, there are plenty of job opportunities that can fit into your hectic lifestyle and earn you enough money to fund the necessities, such as books and rent, and maybe even a few well-earned spring break excursions.

Online Transcription

If you have excellent typing skills and a decent tolerance for repetition, online transcription may be for you. The work is straight-forward: listen to an audio file (and then listen to it a few more times) and then type exactly what you hear in a provided format. Transcription companies such as TranscribeMe, Rev and Quicktate hire new employees who pass a skills test. You generally only need a computer and high-speed internet connection to work and you can pick up as much or as little work as you can handle. Companies usually pay between $15 and $25 per audio hour (your actual pay per hour depends on your efficiency).

Online Surveys

Taking online surveys is probably not going to cover all of your expenses, but it is an easy way to earn a little extra money in your free time. Money Saving Mom links to six legitimate survey companies on her website that you can check out to help you earn some cash.

Contractual Work

There are a plethora of online sites that connect skilled workers to employers. For example, Handy pairs cleaners (at $22/hr) and handymen (or women) (at $45/hr) with jobs, allowing workers to chose the jobs and schedule. Likewise, websites like Zirtual and TaskRabbit connect people in need of virtual (or at times, in person) assistants for specific tasks. If you’re an aspiring entrepreneur, a company like Amway, the 26th largest company in the U.S., provides a framework to earn money while honing online sales and other creative marketing skills.

Freelance Work

If you’re hoping to work in a creative field, there is no better way to earn money while building your portfolio than freelancing. While freelancing has a longer startup time than something like online transcription, the potential career payoff is much greater. Freelancing is not just for writers, either; websites like Upwork list freelance opportunities for everything from graphic designers to editors to news producers.

Selling Plasma

If you’re looking for something that won’t tax your brain but will earn you a little extra money, many college students sell plasma for up to $70 per week. The process, a quick physical and then a nurse drawing blood, takes less than two hours and can be done safely two times a week.

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Consider Giving The Gift of College This Season

Consider Giving The Gift of College This Season

holidaygiftsWith student debt growing 56 percent over the past ten years, saving for college has never been more important.

One way to face the challenging costs of college head-on is to open a 529 college savings plan. A 529 plan is a tax-advantaged investment plan designed to encourage saving for the future higher education expenses of a designated beneficiary (typically one’s child or grandchild). Investing in a 529 is a quick, easy tool to realistically meet your college savings goals this year—and beyond. With more than 12.3 million 529 plan accounts open nationally, 529 plans continue to be one of the most compelling ways for families of all income levels to plan ahead, save for college, and reduce their reliance on student loans.

Committing to a college savings plan may seem overwhelming at first, but if you are in need of some inspiration to start, consider this: children with a college savings account are six times more likely to attend a four-year college, compared to children with no dedicated account. In addition, college graduates earn an average of $1 million more than high school graduates during their careers, according to the U.S. Census Bureau. In addition, a recent study by Georgetown University’s Center on Education and the workforce reported that by 2020, more than 65% of new jobs in our country will require a college education.

The College Savings Plans Network (CSPN)—the nation’s leading objective source about Section 529 College Savings and Prepaid Tuition Plans—strives to educate people on the benefits of 529 plans, and why they are necessary for our children’s future. Here are some saving tips from CSPN to help you jumpstart your college savings plan and ensure it is financially fit for 2015 and beyond:

Define your savings goals: The first step is to determine how much you ultimately want to save for your child’s education. Do you want to save for tuition only or include room and board? All four years of college or just two? Public or private? You can use a college cost calculator to forecast what the estimated cost of college will be when your child is ready to enroll.

Start early and save often: Start saving as early as possible – you can even open an account before you have children. The earlier you begin saving, the more time your money has to grow, and you can always increase your contributions to an account in the future. Just like exercise, it’s never too late to start saving. Remember, saving something is always better than nothing. Think of it this way, a family that begins setting aside $50 a month when their child is born can accrue over $21,000, in an account that earns 7% interest per year, by the time the child turns 18. In this case you can see that a little bit goes a long way in helping to eliminate future debt.

A recent nationwide 529 investor survey conducted by CSPN confirmed that investors are choosing to start early. According to the results, 31 percent of investors opened a 529 account for a beneficiary aged one or younger. In addition, the average age of a first beneficiary is five years, while the average age of a second beneficiary is four years, suggesting that investors begin saving earlier when opening a second 529 account.

Find Your Fit: Nearly every state offers a 529 plan, either a prepaid tuition plan, and/or a savings plan. Many plans offer tax or other incentives for residents, so it’s always a good idea to look at your state’s plan first. However, you don’t have to go with your state’s plan if it isn’t the right fit for you. In fact, you can participate in almost any 529 plan across the country. CSPN’s website is an excellent resource for choosing a 529 plan that best meets your saving goals/needs. You have the option of comparing 529 plans by feature and by state.

For more information on how to start saving for college, or to spread the word on 529 plans to friends and family, visit CSPN’s website:

About Today’s Guest Author:

Betty Lochner is currently Chair of the Executive Board of the College Savings Plans Network (CSPN), a national non-profit association and is the leading objective source of information about Section 529 College Savings Plans and Prepaid Tuition Plans. Lochner also serves as director of Washington’s Guaranteed Education Tuition (GET) program, a division of the Washington Student Achievement Council.

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New Taxes and Fees Would Pay for Free Community College

New Taxes and Fees Would Pay for Free Community College

freecommunitycollegeWhen President Barack Obama first proposed his plan for two years of free community college for qualifying students, wiser Americans waited to pass judgment until the next part of the plan was announced.

Why? Because they know nothing is really free.

And so it is with the $60 billion community college plan. The White House has released an overview of how they would pay for the plan. The answer: it’s going to come from the richest Americans and from large banks. That is, of course, if it can get past the Republican-controlled Congress.

Tennessee Leads the Way

Obama’s national proposal mirrors “Tennessee Promise,” a plan that also helps pay for high school students to attend community college. The plan is wildly popular in Tennessee – about 90% of the 2015 senior class in Tennessee (58,000 students) have applied to the program, according to The Tennessean.

Enacted last year under Gov. Bill Haslam, a Republican, the “Tennessee Promise” offers high school graduates in the Volunteer State money to help pay for community college. The “last dollar” program gives money to students after they have exhausted all other avenues, including Pell Grants. The “Tennessee Promise” money covers whatever costs are not covered by other means.

The Tennessee program is available to all students, regardless of academic merit or economic need. It is funded by interest earned in the state lottery reserve. The program is part of the state’s “Drive to 55” program, where the state wants 55% of its population to earn college degrees. That number hovers now at about 32%, ranked 43rd out of the 50 states.

Obama’s Plan

The president’s plan has its roots in the same concerns Haslam has in Tennessee – there are an increasing number of jobs that require a college education, and that trend is going to continue in the coming years.

His plan would allow states to cover the costs for qualifying community college students. The federal government would pay two-thirds of the program, the states the other third. Obama proposes paying for the plan through two main avenues. The first is raising taxes on capital gains, a move the White House says will affect only the top 1 percent of taxpayers. The second is raising the fees on institutions that borrow large amounts of money.

The proposal also calls for expanding tax credits to part-time students and also exempt Pell Grants from taxation (currently only money used to pay education expenses is exempt). The proposal also would call for not calculating Pell Grants in applications for the free community college, meaning students could take advantage of both programs (as they do in Tennessee).

Passing the plan as is could prove difficult. Critics argue it would be more effective to simply expand Pell Grants or increase the amount a student can receive. Republicans in Congress have already said they oppose new taxes.

And Ben Nelson of the Minerva School, which works with high tech companies to design a curriculum for information technology that meets the needs of business, said expanding online classes with targeted educational programs would be a better solution. Community colleges, Nelson told Yahoo! Finance, are now more like remedial schools teaching students the basics because high schools are, in his opinion, no longer doing the job.

iFame Media a brand management agency provided this article on behalf of Imagine Sports, the leader in baseball simulation games for over 20 years.

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This Holiday Season, Plan Beyond the Shopping and Festivities – Plan for the Future

This Holiday Season, Plan Beyond the Shopping and Festivities – Plan for the Future

collegesavingsThe holiday season is filled with joy, celebration and lots of planning—planning the perfect gifts, planning where to get the best shopping deals, or planning a delicious holiday menu.

Yet there is one plan that isn’t always top of mind come December: planning for college. With the cost of college doubling every nine years[i] and parents only on track to cover 28 percent of their college savings goals[ii], there is no better time to make saving a priority.

Giving: A Family Affair

Parents don’t want their children living with debt, as eight out of 10 are concerned that it will hinder their child’s ability to be financially independent post-graduation[iii]. Despite that fact, and that many parents are failing to meet their college savings goals, many are not asking for help from loved ones. Only 21 percent of parents report asking family and friends to consider gifting to a college fund in lieu of traditional presents for special occasions[iv].

The good news is that friends and family—particularly grandparents—want to help and are already having college savings conversations. Fidelity’s recent Grandparents and College Savings Study found that 69 percent of grandparents acknowledge talking to their children about college issues, including topics like the total cost of college and how the family will pay for it. But grandparents aren’t just stopping with conversations; they’re contributing too. According to the study, 90 percent of grandparents reported that they would be likely, if asked, to make a contribution to their grandchild’s college savings fund for special occasions in place of other gifts[v].

What’s driving grandparents’ willingness to help save? Fidelity’s newest eBook, “Gifting Grandparents: A Holiday Tale,” explores these motivations and many grandparents cite the importance of an education, skyrocketing tuitions and fees, and wanting their grandchild to be debt-free post graduation as reasons behind their generosity, among many more[vi].

Saving Made Easy

One way that grandparents are helping their grandkids plan for the future is by contributing to 529 plans. According to the same study, 52 percent of grandparents report already being familiar with 529 college savings plans, which are dedicated solely to college savings and allow savings to be used federal income tax-free for qualified higher education expenses such as tuition, books and other education-related supplies and fees.  In fact, there was a 12 percent increase in the number of new Fidelity retail 529 accounts opened by grandparents during the first four months of 2014 alone (January through April), compared to the same time period in 2013[vii].

Adding the gift of education to your holiday plans has never been easier. In fact, grandparents and other loved ones can gift from the comfort of their own home. Using Fidelity’s free 529 Online Gifting Service, owners of Fidelity’s retail 529 college savings accounts can use social media to encourage friends and family to help them save for college online. Giftors, like grandparents, can send their contributions electronically directly to the 529 college savings account – so no need to mail a check.

By: Keith Bernhardt, vice president of college planning at Fidelity Investments

The UNIQUE College Investing Plan, U.Fund College Investing Plan, Delaware College Investment Plan, and Fidelity Arizona College Savings Plan, are offered by the State of New Hampshire, MEFA, the State of Delaware, and the Arizona Commission for Postsecondary Education, respectively, and managed by Fidelity Investments. If you or the designated beneficiary is not a New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Delaware, or Arizona resident, you may want to consider, before investing, whether your state or the designated beneficiary’s home state offers its residents a plan with alternate state tax advantages or other benefits.
Units of the Portfolios are municipal securities and may be subject to market volatility and fluctuation.
Please carefully consider the Plan’s investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses before investing. For this and other information on any 529 College Savings Plan managed by Fidelity, contact Fidelity for a free Fact Kit, or view online. Read it carefully before you invest or send money.
Keep in mind that investing involves risk. The value of your investment will fluctuate over time and you may gain or lose money.
Fidelity Brokerage Services LLC, Member NYSE, SIPC
900 Salem Street, Smithfield, RI 02917
©2014 FMR LLC. All rights reserved.


[ii] Fidelity Investments, “8th Annual College Savings Indicator Study,” August 2014

[iii] Fidelity Investments, “8th Annual College Savings Indicator Study,” August 2014

[iv] Fidelity Investments, “2014 Grandparents and College Savings Study,” June 2014

[v] Fidelity Investments, “2014 Grandparents and College Savings Study,” June 2014

[vi] Fidelity Investments, “Gifting Grandparents: A Holiday Tale,” December 2014

[vii] Fidelity Investments business data through April 30, 2014

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