"Detailed, comprehensive...well organized" and "highly recommended!"
By Gail A. Schlachter and R. David Weber.
316 pages, comb binding
Why Do You Need This Book?
There has never been a better time to work on an undergraduate or graduate degree in engineering. According to a recent study conducted by CareerBuilder.com, students graduating with an engineering degree received the highest starting average salary of any group ($46,241 for those with a bachelor's degree--even more for those with an advanced degree)!
That's the good news. Here's the bad: it's expensive to get a college degree. It can costs $60,000+ to get an undergraduate degree and $100,000 or more for some graduate and professional degrees. But, don't despair. Money's available to help you pay your college bills.
How can you find out about available funding? Turn to How to Pay for Your Degree in Engineering (formerly issued as RSP Funding for Engineering Students). The 2011-2013 edition offers the most comprehensive listing of scholarships, fellowships, grants, awards, and prizes available to undergraduate and graduate students majoring in engineering. In all, more than 970 funding opportunities are covered here. That's more than four times the number of engineering-related programs listed in any other financial aid source.
What Information is Provided?
Now, in just one place, you can find out about the biggest and best funding opportunities (nothing under $1,000) set aside specifically to support study, research, creative activities, past accomplishments, future projects, and travel for both undergraduate and graduate engineering students. And, best of all, this is "free" money; not one dollar will ever need to be repaid if program requirements are met!
Completely up to date, each of the program descriptions in How to Pay for Your Degree in Engineering is prepared from current material supplied by the sponsoring organization. All areas of engineering are covered, including acoustical, aeronautical, agricultural, architectural, automotive, chemical, civil, computer, electrical, environmental, industrial, mechanical, nuclear, structural, and dozens of others.
How Is the Directory Organized?
Entries are grouped alphabetically by program title in two sections: 1) Undergraduates and 2) Graduate Students. In seconds, you can read about purpose, eligibility, monetary award, duration, special features, limitations, number awarded, and deadline date. In addition, complete contact information is provided: address, telephone number, fax number, toll-free number, e-mail address, and web site.
Using the indexes, you can search for funding opportunities by:
where the money can be spent
What Do the Reviewers Say?
This is the directory you need if you are looking for money to work on an associate degree, bachelor's degree, master's degree, Ph.D., certificate, or non-degree program in engineering. There's no other source like this one. That's why American Reference Books Annual called the directory "detailed, comprehensive...well organized" and "highly recommended!" Want to read more reviews? Click here.
Want to Look inside the Book?
Still not sure this book is right for you? Need to know more about what the directory can do for you? Want to see the kind of information you'll get? Here's your chance to look inside the book and see the first 20 pages, including the table of contents, introduction, author bios, and a sample entry from the book.
How to Buy a Copy:
There are 4 easy ways to buy a copy of this book: