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State Indiana
Legal status
Allowed (Our partner lenders provide payments in Indiana)
Loan amount limit $550 (not to exceed 20% of borrower's monthly gross income)
Loan terms Min: 14 days
Finance rates 15%: $0-$250; 13%: $251-$400; 10%: $401-$500
Finance charges $15
Maximum APR (Annual percentage rate) 390%

5312 W 10th Street, Indianapolis, IN 46224

Indiana

Indianapolis

3520 N Bendix Drive, South Bend, IN 46628

Indiana

South Bend

7139 Michigan Road, Indianapolis, IN 46268

Indiana

Indianapolis

5965 E 82nd Street, Indianapolis, IN 46250

Indiana

Indianapolis

6124 Broadway, Merrillville, IN 46410

Indiana

Merrillville

1642 E 80th Avenue, Merrillville, IN 46410

Indiana

Merrillville

4019 E Morgan Avenue, Evansville, IN 47715

Indiana

Evansville

3765 Broadway, Gary, IN 46409

Indiana

Gary

2310 Laporte Avenue, Valparaiso, IN 46383

Indiana

Valparaiso

5855 Madison Avenue No. Centre, Indianapolis, IN 46227

Indiana

Indianapolis


Frequently asked questions about indiana loan online

  • I have read online your student loans are based off of "whats left over" out of what you used in the year. I accepted all my loans that where offered through both semesters, does this mean I will be offered no student loans or grants for the summer semester? I am depending on this money! I live in Indiana, and I have a family, we live off of the refund money offered to us, plus I need to attend school this summer to get my degree ontime.So, if there wont be any money offered, is there any other alternative?
  • This is a very specific question that should be directed toward your school's financial aid office. It depends on your school's Periods of Enrollment and policies&procedures. They can look at your specific information and let you know.
  • I am a transfer student, I previously have recieved both the Pell Grant and the Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant (FSEOG). The school I am Transfering TO is MUCH more expensive than my previous school. I have not registered for classes yet, but they have shown my Financial aid award online...it shows I do NOT recieve the FSEOG?? Why is that?? Their website states they give it? Could this change after I register for classes? How am I suppose to know how much loans to get if I dont know my total grant money??
  • You need to contact the FAO to find out why you were not awarded FSEOG and if it was supplemented with other monies and find out if you can take out additional loans if need be. You may also want to find out if Indiana U packages 100% some schools do and others dont
  • When did you file your FAFSA, was it back in early January or February, or did you wait until just a few weeks ago? It could be that the awards have already been awarded to other students. FSEOG is a limited award and is first come first served. I was awarded this last year, but not the year before(even though it was the same school) because I filed too late.
  • Well, there could be multiple reasons for this. Did you send a copy of your FAFSA to the new school? Without this, you can't possibly get federal aide. If you have a job and are currently making more money, that could be a reason as well. If you're receiving more money in scholarships from this University than from the last one, that could lower your grant money. The best thing to do would be to call a financial aide adviser at the school so they can help you figure out why you're not getting the grant.
  • Schools that award FSEOG set their own criteria for how they award it. No two schools do it exactly the same way. So it is very possible that you'd qualify for it at one school and not at another. The only way to find out why you didn't receive it is to contact your financial aid office.
  • I'm thinking about enrolling in Purdue University here in Indiana where I work as a custodian. I'm currently planning on going for a Masters or PhD in Archaeology and wondering if there may be a site online that would have info to help people like me get financial aid. I'm also curious about grants. If I must go with a student loan, is there a site that might help me with what I should look for?
  • If you work at that school, you can probably take classes for free. I know the schools I have worked at let full time employees and sometimes the spouses and children take classes at no charge. Review your employee handbook or look online at your human resources page because you probably can go for free! Isn't that great news? Whoo-hoo, I'm jealous!
  • The first thing that you should do is sign up for FastWeb (at FastWeb.com. This is a site that will give you hundreds of scholarships sent to your email every day! Then you should go to the FAFSA website and that site will tell you all you need to know about Pell Grants, student loans, and other grants and loans from the federal government. Last, but not least, you should get on the websites of any schools that you are interested in applying to and find out what scholarships they have available. As an employee of the school there is probably a scholarship for you to attend at a reduced rate. Also, there are departmental scholarships for whatever subject you are majoring in. Hope this helps get you started!
  • Based on their website, it seems that Purdue does offer reduced tution for employees, so your first stop should be the Human Resources Office. Once you know how much they cover, you will know how much other financial assistance you will need to fund your Masters or PhD: http://www.purdue.edu/hr/Employment/why-... To apply for federal financial aid, don't go anywhere besides your school and the Dept. of Ed's FAFSA website, http://www.fafsa.ed.gov (any site that charges you money to complete the FAFSA is a scam). Keep in mind that the federal government generally reserves its grant funding for undergraduates, so the package of federal aid that you will be offered will consist primarily of Stafford Loans, possibly supplemented with Perkins Loans and Work-Study. The remainder of your financing options will likely need to be private or instutitional, so make sure that you look into (1) Purdue's scholarship offerings (http://www.purdue.edu/DFA/ ) and (2) any private scholarships you can get your hands on As for resources, you can't get any better than FinAid. I highly recommend it (http://www.finaid.org ) -- it not only discusses your loan and scholarship options but also provides in-depth, plain language information about anything and everything finanical.
  • Most school integrate their application for financial aid with their application for admissions, and as I understand it, the whole thing is automated on the Internet these days. So when you apply for admissions, the application process will ask whether you need financial aid, and if so, walk you through applying for it. Or you could win a scholarship from an independent organization. Many churches, fraternal organizations and other charitable funds have scholarships, often connected with some specific fact about who you are, or who your parents are. There are scholarships related to such organizations as Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts, too. You might Google for any that relate to you.
  • In all honesty, you most definitely need to talk to a college advisor. To do that, all you have to do is pick up a phone, and call anyone at the university, and chances are they can probably get you to where you need to be. One of the best websites for what you need is www.collegeboard.com It'll provide you with alot of basic info you'll need. But like I said, talking to a person is vital.
  • I would check with Purdue...most colleges and universities offer free courses to employees. Also go to www.fafsa.org to fill out a free government student aid form. This will allow schools to start processing paperwork for your financial aid.
  • well if you just graduated from highschool, there are things u needd to look at.. like.. rexpected familt contrribution, grants, and loans. when u get a loan, u domt have to pay it off till 6 months after u graduate. a grant is free money, usually given for a high gpa. and then theres a scholarship, fond something ur good at, andd get a scholarrship
  • First, apply or renew your FAFSA on-line. Talk with an financial aid adviser at your school. Also you might want to check your states website for Grants, Scholarships, and Work Study. www.state.in.us/ai/education/
  • get financial aid. My professor is still paying off his student loans. Unless you really need it go for it. You can find answers at your school. : ) Hey custodians at my nearby school get free education! :) !!
  • Go to fafsa.edu and apply for financial aid and check out fastweb.com for scholarships.
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