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A: Loans are disbursed by the lender to the University no earlier than 10 days before the start of classes each semester.
A: An amount taken off the top of the loan before the loan is disbursed (Loan Amount – Origination Fee = Amount received by school).
A: Loans are split evenly (in most cases) between semesters based on the loan period that a student is enrolled for.
A: The loan is between the lender and the borrower, the University cannot intervene on the student’s behalf. If denied, we would suggest you get a credit worthy cosigner to still get the loan.
A: This is decided by the lender of the private loan, but usually interest beings immediately after the first disbursement.
A: Although most private lenders allow for in-school deferment and some even offer a grace period, some lenders do require payments while in school.
A: Students are only limited to the formula of Cost of Attendance minus Other Aid Received, unless the lender has a lower yearly limit.
A: Varies by lender.
A: No, private student loans, like federal student loans, cannot be discharged in bankruptcy.
A: No, private student loans cannot be consolidated with Federal Student Loans.
A: The University's policy is to not recommend lenders.