Scholarships for Hispanic Women

General Scholarships

The following scholarships are open on a national level.

First in My Family Scholarship

The Sallie Mae Fund is the charitable organization under the Sallie Mae umbrella. The organization’s mission is to “increase college access for America’s students –- by supporting programs and initiatives that help open doors to higher education.” The organization is able to continue its mission with several partnering entities. These partnerships have helped the Sallie Mae Fund award over “$15.5 million in scholarships to more than 6,350 students” since 2001.

The Sallie Mae Fund partnered with the Hispanic College Fund to create the First in my Family Scholarship. The Fund describes its target population for this scholarship as “Hispanic-American students who are the first in their family to attend college and have financial need.”

Many of the recipients of the First in my Family Scholarship have left testimonials describing what the scholarship funds did to help them. Funds to cover financial hardships, travel costs, books and tuition are often cited as examples of how the monies from the Fund were used.

Considering that many Latinos are first-generation students whose families reside in immigrant enclaves, there is a definite need for this type of scholarship. In order to make an applicant as competitive as possible, the Fund developed eligibility requirements. Some of these requirements include being American citizens or permanent residents living in the United States. Students should also be enrolled in accredited higher education institutions as full-time students. Finally, students should maintain a minimum of a 3.0 grade point average, on a 4.0 scale to qualify for the scholarship.

Typically, these scholarships will range between $500 to $5,000. The First in My Family Scholarship is a national scholarship open to all Latinos in the United States.

Congressional Hispanic Caucus Institute, Inc.

The Congressional Hispanic Caucus Institute, Inc (CHCI) is another institution that funds Latinos through scholarships. The CHCI is a leading Hispanic non-profit and non-partisan 501(c)3 charitable organization. The organization began in 1978 and its mission is “to help increase opportunities for Hispanics to participate in and contribute to the American policy making process.”

Within the organization’s mission, increased access for Hispanics across many different processes is also fundamental to the organization. A branch of this mission is CHCI’s Scholarship Program.
The mission of the scholarship program, in conjunction with the organization’s umbrella mission, is to “provide critical financial assistance that will increase graduation rates among Latino students in post-secondary education.”

The CHCI’s Scholarship Program is intended for Hispanics that have a proven history of public service-oriented activities within their communities. The organization looks for Hispanic youth who are active and engaged citizens. The youth must exhibit a strong investment in themselves and their communities. Usually these students have a passion for civic engagement and are always looking for new ways to improve their communities and the Hispanic community as a whole.

Instead of focusing on grade point averages and standardized test scores, the CHCI gauges the student’s past performance of leadership to inform its decision. While the student’s demonstration of civic engagement is a pivotal factor in the decision-making process, there are other factors that the CHCI Scholarship Program considers:

  • Full-time enrollment in a U.S. Department of Education-accredited community college, four-year university or graduate/professional program while applying for the scholarship.
  • The student should have a strong financial need or hardship.
  • The student should be an effective communicator. The CHCI Scholarship Program highly values a strong writing ability.
  • The student should be a legal permanent resident or citizen of the United States.
  • The student should have a demonstrated and quantifiable record of service. The CHCI values students who have a consistent and active role in “public and/or community service activities.”

With this one-time scholarship, students can cover their higher education costs. Things like tuition, room and board, textbooks and other expenses can be funded with the Scholarship Program award. The scholarship amount depends on what type of institution that the student is enrolled in. For instance, a student in community college or “AA/AS granting institutions” will receive a scholarship for $1,000. Students who are enrolled in four-year higher education institutions are eligible to receive a one-time award of $2,500. Finally, students enrolled at graduate-level institutions are eligible to received a scholarship award of $5,000.

Since CHCI is committed to the growth of all the awardees, the CHCI Scholarship Program distributes the funds evenly according to the years required for the student to graduate. For instance, in their example,“$2,500 for a college freshman will be distributed in four equal installments of $625 a year.”

Unlike other scholarship programs, CHCI sends the checks directly to the student scholarship recipients. As long as the student maintains a good academic standing, CHCI will fulfill the scholarship.


These are geographic-targeted scholarships.

New York

100 Hispanic Women’s Young Latinas Leadership Institute

Founded in 1996 by Shirley Rodriguez-Rememeski, the national 100 Hispanic Women is an organization that guides Latinas towards excellence in leadership. The organization further defines its mission as inspiring Latinas “to maximize their strengths and potential, in order to become equal partners in an empowered world of equal opportunity with equal justice, recognition, respect and dignity.” The organization primarily serves Latinas within New York City and its surrounding geographic area.

The organization developed the Young Latinas Leadership Institute (YLLI) in 2002 to propel its mission forward. The YLLI is meant to “enrich the college experience” of Latinas. In order to qualify for this program, Latinas must be enrolled in a four-year CUNY college and maintain a minimum of a 3.0 grade point average. The program targets recent high school graduates who are entering a CUNY college as a freshman.

Since the program’s inception in 2002, YLLI has provided thirty-five Latinas with three-to-four-year scholarships. Thus far, YLLI has awarded over $144,000 to its scholars. The program continues to grow in competitiveness as the program only offers five Latina scholars awards each year.

If accepted into the program, Latina students must also make a three-year commitment to participate in the organization and its activities. For instance, there are three educational workshops that participants must attend. Awardees are also expected to exemplify leadership in their communities.


Texas Association of Chicanos in Higher Education (TACHE) – Graduate Fellowship Awards

The Texas Association of Chicanos in Higher Education (TACHE) is a graduate fellowship program intended for “Texas residents pursuing studies in community college or graduate or professional schools.”

TACHE awards two fellowships. One of the fellowships is reserved for a professional student “whose career emphasis is in community college education.” The other fellowship is intended for a student whose professional concentration focuses on university/post-graduate education.

In order to be a competitive candidate, there are a number of eligibility criteria. First, the TACHE is looking for students of Chicano or Latino heritage. The TACHE defines Latino heritage as “one parent fully Hispanic or each parent half Hispanic. Applicants should also be enrolled full-time in accredited U.S. universities in a “degree-seeking program.” Finally, the applicant must have a minimum of a 3.0 cumulative grade point average.

The TACHE application is relatively standard. They ask for a completed form, a copy of school transcripts and proof of current enrollment, two letters of recommendation from faculty at the higher learning institution, a resume, a description of activities that the applicant participates in related to the Chicano/Latino culture and community in Texas and a photograph.

Apart from these standard documents, TACHE also requests a two-page personal statement. In the personal statement, the TACHE is looking for the applicant to address their socioeconomic background, family and financial responsibilities and other factors that can be considered obstacles in attaining graduate studies.


Jose Marti Scholarship Challenge Grant Fund

The Jose Marti Scholarship Challenge Grant Fund is a scholarship specifically designed for Hispanic students living in Florida. It is a need-based scholarship that is a based on a student’s cumulative grade point average. A cumulative grade point average of 3.0 or an institutional grade point average of 3.0, for undergraduate students, is the minimum GPA needed in order to qualify for the fund.

Though this need-based scholarship is open to all Hispanic students studying in Florida, there is more of a desire to fund graduating high school seniors. The funds are acquired from a number of streams. While private donors play an instrumental role, government funds, like those from the Florida Legislature, are also important in making the scholarship awards possible.

There are a number of other eligibility criteria in order to qualify:

  • The applicant must be a Florida resident. In other words, only United States citizens or eligible non-citizens may apply for the Jose Marti Scholarship Challenge Grant Fund.
  • Applicants cannot be in “default for another grant, loan, or scholarship program unless the student has made appropriate repayment arrangements with the program.”
  • The applicant must also be of Spanish descent. The Jose Marti Scholarship Challenge Grant Fund further defines Spanish descent as an applicant being “born in Mexico or a Hispanic country and/or having a natural parent who was born in Mexico or a Hispanic country.”
  • The applicant must have a grade point average that falls between the 3.0 and 4.0 grade point average bracket.
  • The applicant must be enrolled in higher education institutions with a certain number of credit hours. For instance, undergraduate students must be enrolled in, at least, twelve credit hours. For students pursuing graduate degree, at least nine credit hours are required.

The Jose Marti Scholarship Challenge Grant Fund has other additional notes for a couple of the eligibility criteria. A principal or other school authority, i.e. “someone who has been assigned the authority to verify” an applicant’s record, must confirm the veracity of the applicant’s grade point average.

The fund also prioritizes funding students with a real financial need, or experiencing a financial hardship. The scholarship exists in order to relieve part of the financial burden that higher education can signify for Hispanic students and their families. Therefore, the Jose Marti Scholarship Challenge Grant Fund asks that all applicants fill out and complete a Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA).

The Jose Marti Scholarship Challenge Grant Fund awards students with a full scholarship amount of $2,000.

Southern California

McDonald’s Hispanic American Commitment to Educational Resources (HACER) Program

In conjunction with the McDonald’s Operators Association of Southern California, the Ronald McDonald House Charities of Southern California annually “sponsors four college scholarship programs for students from communities who face limited access to educational and career opportunities.”

Thus far, over $3.8 million dollars in scholarship funds have been awarded to students in Southern California. Geographically, the awards target students and communities in Los Angeles, Orange, Riverside, San Bernardino and Ventura Counties.

One of the college scholarship programs is the Hispanic American Commitment to Educational Resources (HACER). In order to qualify for this college scholarship program, students need to meet HACER’s eligibility criteria:

  • Students should be current and enrolled high school seniors with a minimum grade point average of 2.7.
  • Students should be of Hispanic heritage. The scholarship identifies Hispanic heritage as “at least one parent of Hispanic heritage.”
  • Students should be eligible to attend a higher education institution. Accredited two- and four-year colleges, universities or vocational/technical schools “with a complete course of study” all qualify as higher education institutions.
  • Applicants must be legal residents of the United States.
  • Applicants cannot be older than twenty-one years old.
  • Applicants must reside within the geographic limitations of the scholarship. The boundary that HACER designates is within Los Angeles, Orange, Riverside, San Bernardino or Ventura Counties.
  • Students may apply for other scholarships from the Ronald McDonald House Charities of Southern California. However, only one scholarship will be awarded.
  • In order to stay compliant, students must also share with the organization any other scholarships that they have or are planning on applying to. All other scholarship awards must also be disclosed.
  • Students must also be willing to disclose any supporting materials when prompted.

Each year, the Ronald McDonald House Charities of Southern California will award forty scholarships to forty students. Each scholarship will be worth $2,000. Furthermore, $1,000 will be “renewable each year for up to three additional years for a total scholarship value of $5,000.” The decision makers of this competitive process are an advisory board made up of educators and community and civic leaders of the community.

Funds from the organization will be used towards the student’s college experience. Though the funds will directly benefit the awardees’ college experience, the Ronald McDonald House Charities of Southern California will not pay the student directly. Instead, the organization will send a check directly to the higher education institution where the student is enrolled. Things like “tuition, fees and other appropriate educational expenses” will be covered by the funds. Recipients of the scholarship awards will not be reimbursed.

The SAI Scholarship

The Spanish American Institute (SAI) is a non-profit organization. The mission of the organization is “dedicated to providing educational assistance to Hispanic students in Southern California.” The organization aims to combat what it views as obstacles that hold back many Hispanic students from entering higher education. One of the obstacles is the financial burden of a post-secondary education. The other obstacle is inadequate academic preparation; this type of preparation is necessary in order to compete with peers.

The SAI Scholarship is meant to address the financial obstacle that holds Hispanics back. In order to qualify for the SAI Scholarship, there are certain eligibility criteria that applicants must meet:

  • The SAI Scholarship targets Hispanic students. The Spanish American Institute cites the Federal Register for a clear and detailed description of Hispanic. For the Institute, Hispanic means “a person of Mexican, Puerto Rican, Cuban, Central or South American, or other Spanish culture or origin, regardless of race.”
  • The SAI Scholarship also has geographic limitations. Only Hispanic students who reside between San Diego and San Luis Obispo in Southern California are eligible. The Spanish American Institute gives geographic markers like the area of the Cal-Pac Conference to give this area more context.
  • It is important that applicants also be full-time (a minimum of twelve units per semester) students enrolled in an accredited community college, four-year college or university or vocational/technical program.
  • Applicants must have a cumulative grade point average of 2.5 from high school or college.
  • All high school and undergraduate students of Hispanic descent living in the United States are eligible. Citizens, permanent residents and undocumented students are all eligible to apply. However, the Spanish American Institute prefers undocumented students who are AB540.
  • Graduate and PhD candidates are not eligible to apply for the scholarship.
  • Individuals cannot receive more than one SAI scholarship.


The following is a scholarship that is optimal for Mexican-American women.

Chicana/Latina Foundation Scholarship Program

The Chicana/Latina Foundation is a non-profit organization that works to promotes the the “professional and leadership development of Latinas.” In order to achieve this promotion, the organization will impact all aspects of Latinas’ lives. The Foundation is invested in the personal, educational and professional advancement of Latinas.

One of the organization’s main programs is the Scholarship Program. Each year, the organization awards merit-based scholarships, instead of need-based scholarships, to Latina college students. The scholarships are each valued at $1,500. In 2012, the Chicana/Latina Foundation will award forty scholarship awards to forty deserving Latina students.

In order to qualify for the Chicana/Latina Foundation Scholarship Program, one must meet their eligibility criteria:

  • The Scholarship Program is only for women of Chicana/Latina heritage.
  • Applicants must be enrolled in an accredited college, university or community college.
  • The higher education institution where the applicant is enrolled must meet the geographic limitations of the program. The Scholarship Program is only for institutions in Northern California counties. For the Foundation, the counties of Alameda, Contra Costa, Marin, Monterey, Napa, Sacramento, San Francisco, San Mateo, Santa Clara, Santa Cruz, Solano, Sonoma and Yolo are eligible.
  • Applicants must also have lived in one of the aforementioned counties for at least two years at the time of the application in order to eligible.
  • All applicants must commit to attend one weekend in August and one weekend in February during the Chicana/Latina Foundation’s CLF Leadership Institute upon being selected.
  • Within a year of accepting the scholarships, participants are expected to give ten hours of their time to the Chicana/Latina Foundation.
  • While past awardees are eligible to reapply, these previous recipients must wait four years before reapplying.
  • Furthermore, the Chicana/Latina Foundation has different requirements depending on the degree that the applicant is pursuing.

Undergraduates and students attending community should ensure that they meet the following criteria before applying:

  • The students must be enrolled as full-time college students at the time of the Chicana/Latina Foundation Scholarship Program application.
  • Applicants are also expected to already have completed twelve college units after high school. Credits obtained during high school do not count towards the Chicana/Latina Foundation Scholarship Program.
  • Applicants are expected to have maintained a grade point average of at least 2.5 at the time of the application.

Like undergraduate students, graduate-level students have further eligibility criteria:

  • Students at the graduate level are expected to either a) already be enrolled in graduate/professional programs — these students will be in the process of completing a course, thesis or dissertation; or b) already be accepted into a graduate/professional school.
  • Students at the graduate/professional are also expected to have a cumulative grade point average of 3.0 of college course work.

Puerto Rico

The following is a scholarship that is ideal for Puerto Rican women.

Scholarship Application for Students of Puerto Rican Descent

The Scholarship Application for Students of Puerto Rican Descent, posted on the Hispanic Fund website, is an application specifically targeting Puerto Rican students. It is a scholarship award that can range from $500 to $5,000.

In order to be eligible for this scholarship, applicants must meet certain eligibility criteria:

  • Applicants must be either be Puerto Rican or of Puerto Rican descent.
  • Applicants must be a citizen of the United States residing in the United States or in Puerto Rico. The scholarship panel will favor students living in Puerto Rico.
  • Applicants must either already be accepted or plan to enroll in a college or university in the United States or Puerto Rico for the upcoming academic year.
  • Applicants must either already be or plan to be enrolled as full-time undergraduate students.
  • Applicants must earn and maintain at least a 3.0 grade point average.
  • Applicants must be able to clearly demonstrate their financial need.

The Scholarship Application for Students of Puerto Rican Descent is sponsored by Ford.


The following is a scholarship that is ideal for Haitian-American women.

Haitian American Scholarship Fund

The Haitian American Scholarship Fund is an organization that is “dedicated to reducing the financial barriers of higher education confronting promising Haitian American students through scholarships, mentoring and community education.”

The organization began in 2001 in order to address the overwhelming need of the Haitian American community. No other organization at the time “addressed the vast scholarship needs of our young High School graduates or financially strapped College students.” It is the organization’s hope that a college education will not only benefit the individual, but also benefit the community as a collective.

Thus far, the Haitian American Scholarship Fund has been able to assist the Haitian American community in a number of beneficial ways. The organization has awarded almost $90,000 in scholarship money. The funds for these scholarships have been collected by private donors and other institutions. Almost $60,000 has been raised in private donations for scholarships.

The organization has also worked closely with other higher education institutions to assist the Haitian American community. The collaboration between both entities has pushed forward more scholarship creations. For instance, in conjunction with the Haitian American Scholarship Fund, Barry University created a two-year scholarship for Haitian American students, St. Thomas University created a one-year scholarship and the University of Illinois in Urbana created a one-year scholarship.


The following is a scholarship that is ideal for Cuban-American women.

Cuban American Scholarship Fund

The Cuban American Scholarship Fund is a scholarship available to undergraduate or graduate students of Cuban descent. These students must have a minimum of a 3.0 grade point average to apply. Applicants must be citizens of the United States or legal residents of California in order to apply. The minimum award amount, which also happens to be the average award amount, is $750. The maximum award amount is $2,000. The Fund has the capacity to award five minimum awards, seven average awards and twelve maximum awards.


  • Reply Ashleigh Gordey March 11, 2013 at 9:29 pm

    I am a single mom with two children. My mother was Mexican American my father is Caucasian. I say my mother was because she passed away February 15, 2013. My father is around as long as nothing is expected of him.

    I am anxious to further my education in order to give my children a stable life that I did not have. Kansas City, Missouri is my hometown. Hopefully I will be able to to get my education here.

    I need direct answers that will be as honest as possible to let me know if financial help is available. Large loans with huge interests rates are not an option for me. Nothing else can be considered.

    Respiratory Therapy is my field of interest. I prefer a school that concentrates on this field and not on a four year University.

    Your Prompt reply is appreciated.


    Ashleigh Gordey

  • Reply MA Sala March 19, 2013 at 4:11 am

    I am looking for assistance with Masters Degree
    Thank you

  • Reply Michelle serrano April 14, 2013 at 1:48 am

    Hi I’m in my senior year and I’m late for scholarships ,I’m accepted un a University but I need financial aid, and I need to know if there is still any scholarship. Available for this year and if I still can apply for next year! Thanks

  • Reply idalia Hernandez April 24, 2013 at 5:01 pm

    Hi, Im a senior in High School and i need help with financial aid ,Ive tried to apply to as many scholarships as possible but only started doing so this month so i needed to know if theres any scholarships i can still apply to if possible.

  • Reply Blanca May 1, 2013 at 3:05 am

    Excuse I’m a student from Honduras and I am applying for an academic scholarship in college but the scholarship does not cover the Housing and Board. Is there any solution, fundation or help i can get to pay this expenses? Because i don’t have money at all.

  • Reply Blanca Garica June 17, 2013 at 7:59 am

    At this time I am a first Mexican American woman to attend Urbana University online with a 2.89 GPA and independent woman working to support a family of six in Hayward,CA. I am seeking and looking for an opportunity to earn scholarships and also writing a book in hope to earn money to pay for my loans of University. I would one day make a difference and be a blessing.

  • Reply M. Montero June 23, 2013 at 3:29 am

    I am 54yrs old I decided to go back to school, I got my AA in Criminal Justice, my desire is continuing for my Bachelor Social Services. My GPA it was 3.70 I would like to go to Christian University but I can
    not afford to cover tuition. My dream is to reach what I could not do it
    young, always I had to take care my children and work, I could not
    reach my goal. I hope Hispanic Women Organzation can help me.
    I am 100% Hispanic.

  • Reply Juliana Castillo July 4, 2013 at 2:48 am

    I have been accepted to the university of my dreams, Saginaw Valley State University. I am Puerto Rican, Mexican, and a little bit of Caucasian. I have two other sisters and my father is the only one out of my mom with a job to support us. They’re both hearing impaired so you can imagine how difficult it is for them to be hired anywhere. I’m the first in my family to be accepted and attending college but I have no scholarships or grants for college and my dad is trying his best to help pay, for which I am thankful. Therefore it would help me out so much if I had your help and I would be forever thankful! Thank you for taking the time to read this!

  • Reply Ali Danice July 4, 2013 at 4:28 pm

    I am a female in my 40’s and looking for financial assistance to cover my college expenses. I am currently enrolled in my Associates degree in Health Information Technology. Can someone help me with information?


  • Reply Lori July 25, 2013 at 3:52 am

    I’m a hispanic, single mom working towards an MBA degree part-time. Tuition is too expensive and I’m looking for any help I can get. Any information is appreciated. Thanks!

  • Reply maybelle January 6, 2014 at 10:12 pm

    i am a single female over 40 ,and have recently enrolled in school for BS in healthcare admistration. do i qualify for any scholarships?

  • Reply Elle January 15, 2014 at 5:43 pm

    I am a student in my senior year of college and need assistance tuition. Are there any scholarships availble that I can apply for?

  • Reply Kimberly March 20, 2014 at 4:30 pm

    I am a hispanic student on my senior year of high school. What scholarships can I apply for?

  • Reply Rosario January 13, 2015 at 1:47 pm

    Hi!, I’m 37 years old, I’m married I’m from Mexico but I’m an American Citizen since 2007. I have 14 years of experience as Spanish teacher. (private students) and Private schools in USA. I would like to know if I can qualify for a Scholarship. I have a semester from the National University in Mexico 1999. I want to finish college and become a Spanish Teacher for Elementary School, MSchool or HighS. I leave right now in Africa for my husband work (he works for the goverment) We will be here untill 2016. I would like to study online. please let me know if I qualify and what schools offer online college or University for Spanish teacheres (Language Teachers) Thank you so much for your response. Sincerely. Rosario C.

  • Reply Mariela February 22, 2015 at 9:50 pm

    Is there a scholarship for Latinas in psychology that is merit based instead of fin aid base?

  • Reply Gina May 14, 2015 at 1:27 am

    I’ve been looking all over the web for scholarships to help fund my education. I’m a 39 year old, first generation college student. I am 75% Mexican, the rest is a mix of Spaniard and Comanche Indian. I don’t seem to fit much of the criteria out there. I was a single mom during my entire 20’s to early thirties. During this time I went to school and didn’t complete a degree due to health issues. Now, I am married with a total of three children. I work for a large city as an Accounting Assistant and recently started back to college part-time. When I am finished at the community college level, I will have 89 credits completed due to an out of state move and the changing of programs. When I transfer to a large public university here in Ohio, I am unsure of the course load I will be able to handle along with my professional and familial obligations. Dependent on this criteria, this might be a big reason why I am disqualified for MANY scholarships. I am hoping to further my education to allow for greater advancement and career opportunities. I am unsure of what program at this moment I will be focusing on but I have narrowed it down to: Finance, Accounting or Public Affairs. Can anyone help me?

  • Reply Gabriela Castro July 21, 2015 at 5:15 am

    Hello my name is Gabriela Castro I am 39 years old but I want to finish my carer, I was working cleaning houses and in my last job for a CEO I have the worst experienced in my life in my work with harassment and I realized how hard I pay for procrastinate my studies. I have a desire to be able to graduate and help others. I don’t have the resources to pay the tuition but if is someone out there who is willing to help me with a scholarship please contact me .

    Thank you

  • Reply Geneva Francisca DeMarzo September 15, 2015 at 2:21 am

    Hello, I’m a 21 year old half Peruvian, a senior at Arkansas State University, Jonesboro, AR and I work 2 waitress jobs. My goal is to become a neonatal nutritionist.

    Last year I grossed $16,000 while I supported myself, paid rent and lived off campus. Today I found out that because I made $16,000, I no longer qualify for some of the grant money I was counting on. My book fees and a $900 payment to the University are due Friday, September 18, 2015.

    If you can help, thank you! I use my Grandmother’s email for safety reasons. Thank you again.

  • Reply JC October 20, 2016 at 7:29 pm

    I graduated from Brentwood High School and I currently work as a call in, My dream is to become a teacher and continue to make a difference in their lives. The community has been thru a lot these pass months due to gang violence. My father left my mother when I was 19 years old and it has been difficult to return to school because of the cost. Her imcome is about 16000.00 a year, Looking for ways to return to Old Westbury to finish my degree and make a difference in my Community. Brentwood needs more teachers, teachers who really care about their students and the community

  • Reply Fidelia M. Griego November 22, 2016 at 10:18 pm

    I am a 46 year old Hispanic woman, and I am attending Eastern New Mexico University, Portales, NM. I am pursuing a B.A.A.S., as I have recently completed an 18 month Radiologic Technologist program at Clovis Community College in Clovis, NM. My goal is to obtain a Master’s by the time I am 50, so that I can eventually go back and be an instructor for the same radiologic program at Clovis Community College. I am currently working full-time, but I am finding it a struggle to financially pursue my educational goals.
    Thank you…in advance,
    Fidelia M. Griego

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