For-profit companies and online entities may offer to ‘help’ you fill out your FAFSA
or apply for Scholarships. Some of these offers imply that you must use their services,
and some of them are outright scams. All of them will cost you money, and they may
put you at risk for identity theft. If you have any questions about an offer, please
feel free to check with our office.
We urge students and families to be cautious of any scholarship search opportunities
Require you to pay fees
Offer a money-back guarantee
Guarantee that you will win some type of award
It has been brought to our attention that some students at UD or associated with UD
faculty and staff may have received a mailing from College Financial Advisory or Student
Financial Resource Center out of San Diego.
The letter gives an upcoming filing deadline, file status, and includes a student
aid profile form that asks for your birth date, phone number, and other personal information
including your signature. It also asks for a processing fee payable by check or money
UD did not initiate this mailing or provide names to the company. Financial aid and
scholarship advising are available to all UD students free of charge. Please contact
your financial aid counselorfor help or advice.
It has also been brought to our attention that some students at UD or their parents
have received calls regarding student loan debt. These calls say they are from Robin
Fletcher with the following message (or a similar message), "I am calling in reference
to your student loan and I need to discuss repayment options with changes that have
taken place recently. My number is 866-569-6565 and please use this reference # 033991
to make thing easier."
UD students not only read St. Augustine's Confessions in Rome, traveling to Ostia to marvel at the place in which, according to Book IX, St. Augustine and his mother, St. Monica, had a joint mystical vision of God -- they also travel 4.4 miles from the Irving campus to read the text with residents of South Irving.
As you know if you’ve read even some of our first UD Reads book, "All the Light We Cannot See," it’s possible to build a radio from random, scavenged parts, as long as you can find the necessary random, scavenged parts, as Werner does in the book. This is also essentially what Assistant Professor and Department Chair of Physics Jacob Moldenhauer did as well: He scavenged parts from the Physics Department, and built a radio.
The University of Dallas Board of Trustees announced today that it has unanimously selected Thomas S. Hibbs, Ph.D., BA '82 MA '83, to serve as the university's ninth president. The first alumnus of UD to be president, Hibbs has served as dean of the Honors College and distinguished professor of ethics and culture at Baylor University since 2003.