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Kristy: When you completed your FAFSA, you submitted it to the US Department of Education for processing. They do two things with that application: First of all, they determine if you meet the eligibility criteria for Federal Student Aid, then they take all of the information that you provided and plug it into a giant formula. That formula calculates your Expected Family Contribution score. (EFC) Let me explain, because it's confusing - despite the name, the EFC is not what you and your parents must pay for school. The EFC is simply a financial aid index that "scores" all applicants on the same scale. That way, it's easy to compare your financial aid need to anyone else's financial aid need. The lower the EFC score, the greater the need. When you worked on the FAFSA, Question 104 asked where you wanted your EFC score sent - hopefully, you told the Department to send your score to the school that you'll be attending in the fall. They need that score, because it's your school, itself, that is responsible for putting together your financial aid package. The Department of Education doesn't get involved in that. When your school receives your EFC, the Financial Aid Office will use it to determine what forms of aid you are eligible for. If your EFC score was 4041 or less, you are said to have demonstrated "exceptional need', and that determination would make you eligible for some special forms of financial aid that are only available to the neediest students. If your score was higher than 4041, that indicates that you and your family do not have exceptional need. That doesn't mean that you won't be receiving any help - but it does mean that your Federal Student Aid will consist only of access to the Stafford lending program. I realize that for new students, access to a loan doesn't seem like much of a financial aid program - but trust me when I tell you that it is. In fact, the Stafford loan is THE largest form of financial aid, and the type of aid that the vast majority of US college students rely upon. Unlike private educational loans, which are nearly impossible to get, you'll automatically be approved for your Stafford loan, and the interest rate is lower, too. This is YOUR loan - in your name - not your parents, but you don't need to have an income or a credit history to borrow. When your school has had the opportunity to receive and process your EFC score, they will put together a financial aid package just for you. They will tell you about that package in an 'aid offer letter" that describes all of the aid that they can make available to you. You'll want to watch for that letter, and read it very carefully, because there will be additional instructions about replying to the offer, and explaining what steps you will need to take next. Read the communications from your school carefully - many schools are relying on their school intranet to stay in contact with their students - so they may post your aid offer on the website, rather than sending you a letter in the mail. If you have a log-on indiana and password from your school (check your admissions letter carefully!), you'll definitely want to familiarize yourself with the information on the website. So - wait for your aid offer letter - but be ready to follow the instructions and take action. Good luck - I hope that helped!
Whenever i was waiting for my answer from FAFSA they kept telling me that its normal to wait until the end of June...and I believe it is still that way, especially if this is your first year filling it out. (For some reason they told me it takes longer the first year) Either way you are definitely getting the Stafford loan(every student does), but you will be waiting to see if you get any grants.