Our federal school code is 001727. Enter this code on your FAFSA in order to have your information sent to Moody. This code is used for all of our campuses and schools.
Yes. Many families mistakenly think they don't qualify for aid and prevent themselves from receiving financial aid by failing to apply for it. Plus, the FAFSA form is free, confidential, and the majority of the information requested can be found on your 1040 tax form.
No. You can submit a FAFSA any time after Jan. 1. To actually receive funds, however, you must be admitted and enrolled at Moody Bible Institute prior to the census date for each term.
Yes. The Financial Aid Office requires that you submit a new FAFSA every year. If your financial circumstances change, you may get more or less aid. Note that your eligibility for financial aid may change significantly, especially if you have a different number of family members in college. Renewal of your financial aid package also depends on you making satisfactory academic progress toward a degree, such as earning a minimum number of credits and achieving a minimum GPA.
If you have already completed the FAFSA but did not list Moody in the school section, you may edit your FAFSA online at http://www.fafsa.ed.gov/. Sign in using your PIN and add Moody's school code (001727) to the list of schools. You may also contact the Federal Student Aid Center at 1-800-433-3243 for instructions on how to have your information sent to Moody. Once the Financial Aid Office receives your information, we will notify you of your financial aid status and required paperwork.
The Financial Aid Office will notify you by e-mail of your awards. To ensure prompt notification, please remember to check your Moody email at email.moody.edu. You may also check your financial aid status online by logging in to my.moody.edu.
Homeschooled students are eligible for federal student aid for college if they have "completed a secondary school education in a home school setting that is treated as a home school or private school under State law" (Section 484(d)(3) of the Higher Education Act of 1965). Homeschooled students have not been required to take the GED or take an ability-to-benefit test since the Higher Education Amendments of 1998.
High school dropouts must take a GED exam or an ability-to-benefit test, but students who have completed a home schooled secondary education that satisfies the requirements of state law do not. For additional information, see http://www.hslda.org/.
Many private scholarships are open to homeschooled students. Some scholarships, however, require a high school diploma or GED. If a scholarship requires a high school diploma or GED, ask for a clarification or exception before applying.