At Emory University, we think choosing a college should be based on fit, not finances. Your undergraduate experience should start not with limiting choices, but with expanding opportunities. You can afford an Emory education.
Within Your Reach, Within Your Means
When Emory admits you as a student, it means we fundamentally believe not only in your accomplishments to date but also in your potential long after you leave here.
That's why we are committed to meeting 100 percent of demonstrated financial need for all accepted domestic students. No one should have to give up their goals and dreams because financial challenges stand in the way.
|Average financial aid package||$38,978|
|Average need-based scholarship or grant||$36,304|
|Percent of students who receive need-based financial aid||48%|
|Percent of students who receive Federal Pell Grants||23%|
|All figures for Emory College, 2013-14 academic year|
Emory is committed to awarding aid based on financial need determined by a thorough review of each family's circumstances. It's a good idea to use Emory's net price calculator to get a clearer picture of the amount of financial aid that might be available to you.
Take the steps necessary to be considered for need-based and merit-based financial aid. And be assured that a top-notch private education is within your reach.
School Links for Financial Aid
Financial Aid Office
Applying for Aid
Emory's Office of Financial Aid administers federal, state and university need-based aid. Types of assistance include grants, scholarships, loans and employment. The office guidance and assistance for undergraduate specialties:
Students should complete the FAFSA (Free Application for Federal Student Aid) to be considered for federal financial assistance.
The College Board Profile is required to determine institutional need-based aid eligibility.
The Emory Advantage program helps undergraduate domestic students from families with annual total incomes of $100,000 or less.
With NCAA Division III varsity teams, Emory does not award athletic scholarships or give preferential treatment to student-athletes.