Funding Your Comevo @school Online Orientation
In today's economic climate, everyone has to do more with less. Many institutions are struggling with outdated and inefficient tools because they can't find the funds to invest in services that, in the long run, will prove to be cost and time-saving. Much of the time, schools just don't know where to look. Schools today must work not only harder, but smarter, to help students along the path to graduation. The newest technology can help to alleviate some of the daily stresses and struggles, leaving time for the more important interpersonal tasks.
At Comevo, we believe all institutions deserve the technology they need to focus on what really matters. Thankfully, there are public and private funding sources that are available to help schools advance their student success programs and increase access to cutting edge higher education tools. If you are having trouble finding the funds for a new Online Orientation, we encourage you to explore the following grant opportunities.
The federally funded program helps eligible institutions of higher education (IHEs) become self-sufficient and expand their capacity to serve low-income students by providing funds to improve and strengthen the academic quality, institutional management, and fiscal stability of eligible institutions. Learn more.
The federally funded program provides financial assistance to Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) to establish or strengthen their physical plants, financial management, academic resources, and endowment-building capacity. Supported activities include student services. Learn more.
The federally funded program provides grants to assist Hispanic-Service Institutions (HSIs) to expand educational opportunities for, and improve the attainment of, Hispanic students. The grants also enable HSIs to expand and enhance their academic offerings, program quality, and institutional stability. Learn more.
The federal outreach and student services programs are designed to identify and provide services for individuals from disadvantaged backgrounds. TRiO includes eight programs targeted to serve and assist low-income individuals, first-generation college students, and individuals with disabilities so that they can progress through the academic pipeline from middle school to postbaccalaureate programs. Learn more.
The program is a national nonprofit organization that helps more community college students succeed, particularly students of color and low-income students. Launched as an initiative in 2004 with funding provided by Lumina Foundation, Achieving the Dream is built on the belief that broad institutional change, informed by student achievement data, is critical to significantly improving student success rates. Learn more.
A high school education is not enough to compete in today's global economy. Yet by age 30 most Americans have not earned a college degree or certificate. The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation has created a Postsecondary Success Strategy aimed at dramatically increasing the number of young adults who complete their postsecondary education. The foundation is making investments geared toward, among other things, college completion, community colleges, technology innovation, and workforce development. Learn more.
The Lumina Foundation believes that education provides the basis for individual opportunity, economic vitality, and social stability. With its partners, Lumina strives to meet workforce demands and close attainment gaps for groups not historically well-served by higher education. Learn more.