Whitworth Institutional Need-Based Aid – International Grant
If you are an international student planning to apply for need-based aid, you must submit the College Board CSS Profile application.
Create your CSS Profile Account and apply: https://student.collegeboard.org/css-financial-aid-profile
Whitworth CSS Profile Code: 4953
Please scroll down on the CSS PROFILE homepage and download the instructions. We encourage you to print the instructions and to view the interactive tutorial.
If you experience technical difficulties with the CSS Profile, please contact their support services:
CSS/Financial Aid PROFILE Support
Please note: Whitworth requires applicants (who file) and their parents to submit 2015 tax return(s)/form(s) to Whitworth. Whitworth aid does not offer scholarships or other financial aid that covers the full cost of attendance, and we do not guarantee need-based aid to applicants. All applications are carefully reviewed based on need and overall academic profile. Need-based aid is given in the form of international grants. Whitworth does not offer loans.
If we receive your CSS Profile application by Jan. 2, you will receive a financial aid award in early February. CSS Profiles received after Jan. 2, will be processed on a rolling basis.
If you have questions, please do not hesitate to contact the Office of International Admissions at email@example.com.
Other Sources of Support
Whitworth Education USA Scholarship
To encourage students to take advantage of the resources Education USA offers to prepare students for study in the United States, Whitworth University is offering a $1,000 scholarship to any student who is registered at an EducationUSA center around the world and is admitted to Whitworth and enrolls. This scholarship would be in addition to any academic scholarship ($14,000 to $22,000 per year) and/or need-based institutional grants (amounts vary) for which the student qualifies.
On-Campus Student Employment
On-campus part-time job opportunities are also available to international students with F-1 and J-1 visas. A student working just 10 hours a week, for example, could earn approximately $3,400 in a nine-month academic year.