It’s clear that the COVID-19 crisis has challenged the higher education sector to rethink teaching and learning. The result is that more students than ever will be studying online. Is Charles Darwin University prepared to meet that challenge?
Think a scholarship’s not for you? Think again. At CDU, students are awarded scholarships for a whole range of reasons. In short, opportunities abound. So, explore CDU’s scholarship opportunities, find the right ones and consider these eight tips for nailing your application.
Wondering how much you need to fork out to get a degree? Or want to know whether you can do your degree online so you don’t have to put your career on hold while you study? Or maybe you’re stumped on the eligibility requirements for your dream course. Finding out all the answers to your questions about studying at university can seem a little daunting, but don’t let that stand in the way of achieving your goals. Check out the answers to the top three questions we’re asked by prospective students, like you, below.
It’s no secret that a university degree is a considerable investment. Aside from the course cost, your income could also take a hit if you need to cut down on your working hours.
Disclaimer: The information provided in this article is general in nature and should not to be taken as financial advice. Everyone’s financial circumstances are different, so please contact your accountant or financial adviser for advice relevant to your situation. You don’t have to be a tax agent or accountant to get into the spirit of that magical time of the year finance fans call ‘End of Financial Year’. Uni students can also get in on the tax time fun, as you can sometimes claim a significant tax return during your degree, if you meet certain criteria. Want to get the low down on bringing your tax return up? Read on for more tax time tips.
Concerned about the cost of studying? Here’s what you need to know about getting a subsidy on your fees and minimising upfront costs.
Beginning or returning to study can have huge rewards in terms of improving your quality of life and income potential once qualified, but like anything worthwhile, it takes time and money to get there. It can be daunting wondering how you’re going to pay for study and the costs that come with taking time to study, such as child care or reduced working hours, but there is help out there for you.
Have you noticed it’s easier to be frugal when you plan for a holiday or something you really want? Deciding to study is a great motivator to explore ways to save money and simplify your everyday life. There may be hidden expenses or ways to find money you didn’t know existed. Get your kids involved by showing them what they can do to help.
It can be hard to imagine how it would be possible to start or return to study on a reduced income, with bills to pay and perhaps a family to consider. But with a little bit of planning and a realistic assessment of your budget, you may find that your new world is closer than you thought.