The Servicemen’s Readjustment Act or GI Bill provides educational assistance to service members, veterans, and their dependents.
There are tips to keep in mind to make the most of your GI Bill. Here are some considerations for taking advantage of two or more GI Bills.
If you are using the Post 9/11 GI Bill, there is a big difference in the amount the VA pays in tuition between going to a public school or a private one.
Some college costs are not covered by the Post 9/11 GI Bill. They may not be on your radar screen unless you do some research first, so consider these costs as you plan your college budget.
Currently, 81% of servicemembers leave with no retirement benefit. Under the Blended Retirement System, service members can take advantage of a Thrift Savings Plan and the power of compounding interest.
Under a proposed change, children would be precluded from receiving an initial transfer of benefits and therefore could not receive a reallocation of benefits after the service member retires.
Scholarships aren’t the only form of financial assistance available. In this article, we want to shift the focus slightly and talk about grants.
There are a number of unique scholarships available to veterans. But veterans shouldn’t overlook scholarships that can be used by anyone.
There are literally hundreds of scholarships available to veterans; many go unfilled each year due to a lack of applicants.
Most states provide some form of education financial aid to their military members – past and present.
Many war veterans find online courses fit their new lifestyle better, others prefer to be on campus, particularly in certain courses of study.
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