With so many degrees available today, college students just want to find the right program, but they also want to make sense of the world around them, seeking out education pathways that lead to a successful future. Students often search for information that's most efficient and timely when looking at degree programs. YourDegree's blog is set up to report on the latest degrees evolving out there in the college world to how students can master study habits and find better sources of financial aid. Our writers look for degrees that have high pay rates, long-term job rates, and student satisfaction reviews. In addition, new degree programs find a place here, reviewed by education experts who understand what college students are looking for in degree programs.
Whether you're into science or just want to study fashion study, all topics receive a spotlight. Updated daily with topics that range from rising tuition costs to free computer science courses, the blog covers innovative degree programs as well as traditional education, and how students can use this knowledge for a better collegiate life and career.
We're always looking for questions to answer and feedback. A student's perspective is invaluable. Feedback allows us to see what current dilemmas and struggles are most prevalent for students. While our blog focuses on providing information about different programs, how to pay for school and which degrees offer a better life, it's also about pragmatic solutions to the average student working through the trials of college life.
Most Recent Posts
From coast to coast and border to border, sexual assaults are a problem at our colleges and universities. They happen far too often and the perpetrators escape punishment more frequently than should be allowed, and there’s a “blame the victim” mentality that pervades the crime.
An interesting article recently ran in The Atlantic Cities, outlining the segregation of college-educated graduates. The thinking is, “smart” people will congregate beside other “smart” people, but there’s segregation within those communities. Let’s take a look.
I’m starting to get offers of admission from the colleges that I applied to (along with a few rejections, too), and I’ve narrowed down my choice to three: one’s an Ivy League college, another’s a state school, and the third is a big-name one that’s one state over.