Entering Class for Fall 2015
Loyola University Chicago Merit and Talent Based Scholarships
A scholarship is a form of gift assistance that does not need to be repaid. Loyola awards scholarships on a competitive basis to undergraduate students who enroll full time in any of the following colleges and schools:
- College of Arts and Sciences
- Quinlan School of Business
- School of Communication
- School of Education
- Marcell Niehoff School of Nursing
- School of Social Work
In order to be considered for any of Loyola University Chicago's academic scholarships, students must submit a completed Application for Undergraduate Admission (there is no separate scholarship application). Because freshmen should be admitted no later than February 1 for scholarship consideration, the completed application should be sent to the Undergraduate Admission Office by December 1. Transfer students must be admitted by June 1 for scholarship consideration.
If you need an Application for Undergraduate Admission, contact the Undergraduate Admission Office at 800.262.2373, or apply online.
Each application is carefully read and scholarships are competitively awarded based on outstanding academic achievement, and standardized test scores (ACT or SAT). Admission applications are reviewed for scholarship consideration on a first-come, first-served basis.
Unless otherwise indicated, all Loyola merit-based scholarships are restricted to tuition only to students earning their first degree.
The Financial Aid Office reserves the right to review, adjust, or cancel awards at any time due to changes in academic status, enrollment status, verification, conflicting information, additional resources, fraud, availability of funds, federal or state regulations, and computation error. Some awards may be adjusted because of institutional policy. For instance, your scholarship award may replace Loyola Grant funds in which you may be asked to write a letter to the scholarship donor. Your eligibility for financial aid is contingent upon your compliance with all federal, state, and institutional policies and regulations that govern awards.