Lests55

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After reading that UCincy grants in-state tuition after a year on another thread, I was wondering if there are other schools with policies such as these. Any thoughts?
 
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jbrice1639

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UIC definitely does NOT. Some students told us about this on our interview day that apparently the school tells you it's possible, but what they don't tell you is that you need to have at least $20,000 in income earned in Illinois during your first year of school in order to qualify...which is more or less impossible.
 

thorg12

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SUNY's after one year
NJ the first year, no one pays out of state
-mike
 

silverquick

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I heard Baylor does. How about Oregon Health and Science, U. of Michigan,
U. of Virginia, University of Vermont and Penn State?
 

Labslave

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silverquick said:
I heard Baylor does. How about Oregon Health and Science, U. of Michigan,
U. of Virginia, University of Vermont and Penn State?
UMich definitely doesn't. In fact, they say it takes SIX years to gain "in-state" classification as a Michigan resident. :eek:
 

2DEG

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silverquick said:
I heard Baylor does. How about Oregon Health and Science, U. of Michigan,
U. of Virginia, University of Vermont and Penn State?
University of Vermont does not give you in-state status for Tuition purposes. They told us during our interview in early Nov.

I don't think Penn state gives you in-state status either. My neighbor is a penn state grad and she told me that.

So with these two schools, once you are classified as out-of-state, you are stuck with that (I was gonna say something nicer - but couldn't bring myself upto saying that).

Regards,
S.
 

Dakota

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Virginia: No (maybe if you have a spouse paying taxes or some such).
UConn: After 1 year you get in-state.
 

Em1

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None of the VA schools will grant it- not sure what the exact rules are, maybe there's a tricky way around it

None of the GA schools will unless you've lived in GA for at least a year while NOT being a student of any kind
 

ShyRem

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According to a current VCU student, VCU WILL grant in-state tuition if:
1. you're married
2. your spouse works in the state for a period of 12 consecutive months before August 1 of each year.

There may be more caveats to it, but she was told she'd get in-state tuition next year because she fulfilled the above two qualifications.
 

Overlap12

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Great post, anyone know about PA schools (Temple)?
 

midwesternguy

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wisconsin definitely does not. you have to live in-state, while not in school for something like two years. california schools on the other hand do (i think), although getting in out of state is not exactly a cake walk.
 

Lests55

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I think Temple is private. So in-state tuition=out-of-state tuition, if I am not mistaken.
 

SuzieQ3417

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I interviewed at Univ. of Maryland recently and was told by several students that it is possible to qualify for in-state tuition after a year or two.
 

Overlap12

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arob34 said:
I think Temple is private. So in-state tuition=out-of-state tuition, if I am not mistaken.
Temple is technically a state school, though it admits more than half of its class from out of state:

2004-2005 Expenses
In-State Tuition: $31,820
Out-of-State Tuition: $38,972
 

Messerschmitts

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I'm pretty sure the policy is not determined on a school-by-school basis, but is state-wide. The state of Ohio will let graduate students be reclassified as Ohio residents for the purposes of tuition after one full year of studying there. There are various caveats to fulfill, such as: you must not receive income or bank transfers from out-of-state (how are my parents gonna bail me out?), you must have certain paperwork (Ohio drivers' license, utility bills, etc.), and you must be physically within the state for a year (not sure if they'll let you home for Christmas).
 

humuhumu

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Utah does. Not sure about the fine print yet (if there is any).
 
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