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Student Loan Directory
Perkins Loans

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Why Perkins Loans Are Harder to Get This Year. As many as 50,000 students could...

Votes:21 Comments:0
Why Perkins Loans Are Harder to Get This Year As many as 50,000 students could miss out on the low-cost loans By Kim Clark Posted March 25, 2008 Corrected on 3/25/08: A previous version of this READ MORE
http://www.usnews.com/articles/business/paying-for-college/2008/03/25/...

A Federal Perkins Loan is a low-interest (5 percent) loan for both undergraduate...

Votes:13 Comments:0
Perkins Loan - Federal Perkins Loan Program A Federal Perkins Loan is a low-interest (5 percent) loan for both undergraduate and graduate students with financial need. Your school is your lender. READ MORE
http://www.staffordloan.com/federal-student-loans/perkins.php

FEDERAL PERKINS LOAN PROGRAM

Votes:25 Comments:0
PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Federal Perkins Loan Program provides low-interest loans to help needy students finance the costs of postsecondary education. Students can receive Perkins loans at any one of READ MORE
http://www.ed.gov/programs/fpl/index.html
PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Federal Perkins Loan Program provides low-interest loans to help needy students finance the costs of postsecondary education. Students can receive Perkins loans at any one of approximately 1,800 participating postsecondary institutions. Institutional financial aid administrators at participating institutions have substantial flexibility in determining the amount of Perkins loans to award to students who are enrolled or accepted for enrollment. Borrowers who undertake certain public, military, or teaching service employment are eligible to have all or part of their loans canceled. In general, schools are reimbursed for 100 percent of the principal amount of the loan canceled, and the reimbursement must be reinvested in the school's revolving loan fund. These institutional reimbursements for loan cancellations are an entitlement. Loan volume in the program comes from: (1) newly appropriated FCC contributions and loan cancellation payments; (2) an institutional matching contribution equaling at least one-third of the FCC contribution; and (3) school-level collections on prior-year student loans. Financial need is determined by the U.S. Department of Education, using a standard formula, established by Congress, to evaluate the financial information reported by the student on the FAFSA. The information from the FAFSA then determines the student's expected family contribution (EFC). The fundamental elements in this standard formula are the student's income (and assets, if the student is independent), the parents' income and assets (if the student is dependent), the family's household size, and the number of family members (excluding parents) attending postsecondary institutions. The EFC is the sum of: (1) a percentage of net income (remaining income after subtracting allowances for basic living expenses) and (2) a percentage of net assets (assets remaining after subtracting an asset protection allowance). Different assessment rates and allowances are used for dependent students, independent students without dependents, and independent students with dependents. After filing a FAFSA, the student receives a Student Aid Report (SAR) or the institution receives an Institutional Student Information Record (ISIR), which provides the student's EFC. FSA Handbook: Federal Perkins Loan
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