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State Texas
Legal status
Allowed (Our partner lenders provide payments in Texas)
Loan amount limit Loan Terms:
Loan terms  Not specified
Finance rates  Up to 180 days for CAB agreement
Finance charges  No cap on Credit Access Business fees.  Lender interest capped at 10%.
Maximum APR (Annual percentage rate)  No cap.  Regulator reports average cost 410%.

1835 South Main Street, Weatherford, TX 76086

Texas

Weatherford

1220 N Town East Boulevard, Mesquite, TX 75150

Texas

Mesquite

13909 Nacogdoches Road, San Antonio, TX 78217

Texas

San Antonio

104 Austin Avenue, Weatherford, TX 76086

Texas

Weatherford

621 East Nolana Avenue, McAllen, TX 78504

Texas

Allen

3200 Andrews Highway, Midland, TX 79701

Texas

Midland

1250 Northwest Highway, Mesquite, TX 75149

Texas

Mesquite

5502 N Fry Road, Katy, TX 77449

Texas

Katy

1806 E End Boulevard N No. 1300, Marshall, TX 75670

Texas

Marshall

1304 W Davis Street No. Centre, Conroe, TX 77304

Texas

Conroe


Frequently asked questions about loans brownsville texas

  • You could look at: Humboldt High Point Lynn East Tennessee State Clark Atlanta U Bethel College Bellhaven College Tennessee State Alabama A&M U Alabama Birmingham Alabama State Judson College U Toledo Lubbock Christian U Ferris State Lake Superior State Northern Michigan U Northwood U And these have high acceptance rates, though I'm not sure of the minimum GPA requirements: Goddard Nyack College Missouri Western State U Pikeville Wayne State Washburn U U Texas Brownsville Kansas State U Texas El Paso Southern Nazarene Lyndon State Green Mountain College Wilmington U Utah State College of the Ozarks
  • I go to a 4-year state university, and it has a chart that lists guidelines for entry. It weighs your GPA and your ACT/SAT scores. If you great on the tests, you can have a lower GPA, and the other way around. I'm in Idaho, where we don't have any Ivy League or high-demand schools, so the requirements are much lower. As an example, if you ACE your exams, you could get in with a 1.88 GPA or something like that. However, if your GPA is that low, you're not likely to do that well on the tests. I'd say that getting an average grade on the ACT/SAT and a 2.5 GPA would get you in at Boise State. I'd check the colleges in your area for their admission criteria.
  • Rigor of classes is important, but GPA is more important. If you are not yet a senior, start taking easier classes. Universities look at the GPA first and make a cut off before they look at rigor. A 2.5 GPA will qualify a student for the very easiest campuses of the easier state university system in some states.
  • I really need to find out what undergraduate (freshman) in-state tuition is more expensive if Texas A&M University at Galveston or University of Texas at Brownsville. i looked it up, but i am not quite sure at all what it all means. Is it worth leaving or will I just add up my student loans? Please help. It is a huge decision. Thank you in advance. I am just trying to inform myself as much as possible.
  • Ah, it looks like in-state tuition at TAMUG is $7,775, and in-state tuition at UTB is around $2,200 with a full course load. At TAMUG you will pay tuition as a lump sum every year and then be expected to maintain at least a certain number of classes each semester to be a full-time student. At UTB you pay for each class separately (that is, it's in one bill, but they charge you based on how many classes you take and not as a lump sum). Still, money isn't everything. Whether or not it's worth it to spend more money to attend TAMUG will depend on what you want to do. It might be the case that if you get a degree in X at UTB you will pay a lot less, but then you won't be able to get a job and will spend 2 years working as a secretary while you try to actually use your degree. Or it might be the case that if you get a degree in Z at UTB it is basically the same thing as getting it from TAMUG, so it would be very silly to pay more for TAMUG in that case. You have to look at the whole picture.
  • In the US, there are colleges/universities (same thing here) at all levels of "hard to get into". While you will not get into Harvard or another top ranked US uni with just "college" classes out of your Canadian high school, you would stand a chance at a lower-tier university such as Curry College, Centenary College, Five Towns College, Kent State University, Youngstown State U, U Texas El Paso, and many others. You are also welcome to go to a community college in the US (that's a two year school), and then transfer to a US university. Remember, in the US, the term "college" isn't the same as in Canada. College, in the US, is a place you get a bachelors degree, just like "university". The elite level schools in the US include some called "university", and some called "college". Amherst College, Williams College, Harvard University are all elite. However, since there is a difference in Canada, you might do best looking only at US schools that have "university" in their name, just so you don't go back home and have people thinking you went to the equivalent of a Canadian College. So look at the following unis that aren't terribly hard to get into: U Texas El Paso, Cameron U, Freed-Hardeman U, Missouri Western State U, Northwest Oklahoma State U, U Houston Downtown, U Pikeville, Washburn U, U Texas Brownsville, Weber State U, Kansas State U, Arizona State U, Dickinson State U, Montana State U Billings, U Wyoming. The problem comes in paying for this. In Canada, your higher ed system is supported by your federal and provincial gov'ts, so in general, most Canadian colleges and unis are cheaper for you, as a Canadian citizen, than a US uni or college might be, because their cost is being subsidized by your taxes. However, I believe it's the case that your Canadian loans and financial aid will work for a US college/uni - that, you'll need to double check.
  • That depends on your grades, test scores, and your ability to pay out of pocket approx $50,000 per year (more or less depending on school). In the US "college" and "university" are interchangeable terms. Most 4 year schools are called universities but students still call it "going to college".
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