The total cost of attendance at Marist College is
(which includes tuition and fees, books and supplies, and living expenses)
Marist College requires students to fill out the FAFSA in order to be considered for need-based aid. Once this form is filled out, the Student Financial Services Office will evaluate financial need for admitted students. In addition to the merit-scholarship opportunities listed above, students can may also qualify for many other types of scholarships including specialty scholarships that are associated with music, arts, or athletic departments, ROTC Scholarships, and the Marist Brothers High School Scholarship for students graduating from Marist Brothers High Schools. Some endowed scholarships are awarded through the Student Financial Services Office to incoming and continuous students and some are renewable. Specific application information on these primarily need-based awards and how to apply for endowed scholarships can be found here. Marist College’s outside scholarship page provides a comprehensive list of potential scholarship opportunities as well as tips to find additional scholarship awards to help pay for Marist College.
Students seeking assistance to help pay for their education at Marist College can look into student employment opportunities as well as private and federal student and parent loans. Grants are available as part of many students’ financial aid award packages based upon need. Grants including New York State grants, Tuition Assistance Program (TAP) grants, Vermont Resident grants, commuter grants, the TEACH grant, along with other need based institutional and federal grants are available to students.
Students with special concerns or who fall into particular student categories can also take advantage of financial aid opportunities. These include veterans, international students, transfer students, and graduate students.
The Student Financial Services Page provides a net price calculator, several how-to tutorial financial aid-related videos, affordability guide for undergraduates and graduates. Students can also follow the Marist College Student Financial Services Facebook Page for important updates and financial-related events.
The average student at Marist College pays
Marist College's financial aid meets
of student's demonstrated need
At Marist College
of freshmen receive some form of financial aid
The average Marist College merit scholarship for students without financial need is
Marist College provides merit scholarships to its incoming freshman and awarded by the Scholarship Committee at the Admissions Office at Marist College. No additional application for these merit-based scholarships are needed to be considered. These particular scholarships are awarded to students who have demonstrated academic success (not simply through test scores or grades, but by its own consideration of academic success) and the potential to contribute to the Marist College Community. Merit-based scholarships are renewable as long as the student continues full-time enrollment and holds at minimum GPA of 2.85.
The two primary types of merit scholarship awards are the Marist College Scholarship (ranging from $5,000-$10,000/year) and the Presidential Scholarship ranging from $12,500 to $25,000/year).
Very few students pay the full price. Here's the average cost for students in different income brackets:
The average student at Marist College takes out
in student loans
The student loan repayment rate at Marist College is
after five years
after seven years
At Marist College
after three years
The average starting salary for a Marist College graduate is
After graduation, here's how the average salary at Marist College grows over time:
Marist College's full cost of attendance has increased an average of
per year since 2014
Marist College's average net price has increased an average of
per year since 2014
Given past trends, we expect Marist College's tuition pricing to be the following: