Historically, within higher education, January is the highest search/demand period and this January, Google is projecting another strong surge with demand peaking within the first three weeks. However, when looking at spend distribution, it appears that colleges and universities are spending more to capture students in August and September than in January. This reveals a gap in higher ed assumptions and actual prospective student behavior.
Creating new programs requires significant investments of time and money, packaged with a high risk of low enrollment. How can you mitigate risk and set the stage for a successful program? We’ll walk you through the process.
By the end of the day, tables were stacked high with blankets, a playground had been cleaned of trash and leaves, and the team had assembled hundreds of food packs at Feed My Starving Children.
Many colleges and universities are still nestled in the values and influences of past generations. If colleges and universities are to be successful, they must find common ground with the new generation.
The creation of coalition-based college applications such as the Common App and Universal College Application seemed like a good idea. But it turns out that while such applications do help colleges and universities reach a broader base of applicants, they also have unintended side effects that are causing headaches for admissions teams. Here are four solutions.