College Financial Planning Experts: Test Scores Make It or Break It

Many disputes have arisen as to whether these standardized tests do accurately measure a student’s true capability, though. Some schools, such as the University of Arizona, have addressed this issue by making the standardized test optional. However, students eligible for merit-based aid must still submit their SAT scores in order to get into school.

While ways to deal with the supposed accuracy of standardized test results are still being discussed, seniors gearing up for college in the near future would have no choice but to study well for the exam. Those who lag behind may not be able to get a scholarship and are less likely to be admitted to the school of their dreams. Regardless of how they perceive SAT/ACT, they must invest on review classes since their financial planning for college would never really land on stable ground unless they score well enough.

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