Once admitted, students are responsible for carefully considering their options for financing their MBA education in the context of their personal and professional goals.
The financial aid office works with admitted students to identify potential sources of financial assistance including scholarships, fellowships, and loans. To avoid taking on excessive levels of debt, students should save income from work, reduce consumer debt, and plan to use personal resources, gifts, loans from family and friends, and external scholarships or sponsorships in addition to educational loans to cover the cost of attendance.
Tuck offers an array of scholarships and fellowships. All applicants admitted into the MBA program are considered for scholarship regardless of citizenship. There is no separate application process for Tuck Scholarships. Scholarship awards are generally communicated with the admission decision.
Once students are admitted to Tuck, they can apply for educational loans by the published key financial aid deadlines. The financial aid office determines their eligibility for loans based on a variety of factors, including cost of the program, the student's ability to contribute, debt levels consistent with successful repayment, and the school's availability of funds. The school reserves the right to limit or decline institutional and international loans on the basis of a student’s overall debt burden, credit history, or other relevant factors.
Getting a Tuck MBA is a major investment decision but it is a long-term investment with high returns for your future.