Make an informed financial decision about your enrollment. Complete the Financial Plan tool and see how much you may be eligible for in federal financial aid and how much program costs. Get Started.
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You’ve chosen your degree program and know if you want to attend online or at a local campus. Now it’s time to determine how much you’ll invest in your education and how to pay for it. Use the tuition and expenses estimating, Financial Plan with Net Price Calculator, which will walk you step by step through the process.
Once in the Financial Plan tool, you’ll:
It’ll be helpful for you to know about your taxes, savings and any prior college credits. The more specific the information you provide, the more accurate your estimate will be.
For more information about each of these programs, including on-time completion rates, the median debt incurred by students who completed the program and other important information, please visit phoenix.edu/programs/gainful-employment.html.
Education pays — in more ways than one. According to the current national population survey conducted by the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the higher the level of education completed by an individual, the more positive effect it has on his or her median weekly earnings. In addition, there is less of a chance the individual will be unemployed. See how this is illustrated in the chart below.
Note: BLS data is not specifically applicable to alumni of University of Phoenix. This chart applies to a more general student and alumni population and does not solely or predominantly reflect University of Phoenix graduates whose median weekly earnings may be less than reported and whose unemployment rate may be higher.
|Unemployment rate in 2013||Median weekly earnings in 2013|
|Some college, no degree||7.0%||$727|
|High school diploma||7.5%||$651|
|Less than high school diploma||11.0%||$472|
|All workers: 6.1%||All workers: $827|
Note: Data are for persons age 25 and over. Earnings are for full-time wage and salary workers. Source: Current Population Survey, U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor