Federal Student Aid (Title IV) school code: 009841
Florida Financial Aid Post-Secondary Institution (PSI) code: 161
The 2018-2019 FAFSA is available as of Oct. 1, 2017. This earlier filing option is a new and permanent change implemented by the US Department of Education. Instead of waiting until January, you can submit your 2018-2019 FAFSA now.
Here is more information on FAFSA changes beginning with aid year 2017-2018.
The IRS Data Retrieval Tool (DRT) on the FAFSA website is unavailable for the 2017-2018 FAFSA. You can still submit your FAFSA by manually inputting your 2015 tax information. The DRT can be used for the 2018-2019 FAFSA.
Critical steps to financial aid Make sure you know what you need to do to receive financial aid. These step-by-step instructions will walk you through the process.
Keeping your financial aid
What are the requirements to receive your aid? What if you withdraw? What is Satisfactory Progress?
UNF Financial Aid Guide (PDF 1.07 MB)What are the requirements to receive your financial aid? What if you withdraw from a class? What is Satisfactory Academic Progress? This guide will provide you with important Financial Aid information, help you navigate the Financial Aid process, and understand your award and Financial Aid status. UNF recommends that you file your Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) each year by Oct. 15.
Increase your knowledge about the details of your Financial Aid award package.
Visit the UNF Student Financial Services Office with questions about:
If you feel that you have special or unusual circumstances that are not being reflected on your FAFSA, please contact One-Stop Student Services to discuss your specific situation. Although considerations for specific situations are limited, we offer you the ability to provide us with this information.
Students incarcerated in federal and state penal institutions are not eligible for Pell Grants. However, students incarcerated in local penal institutions can still receive Pell Grants. Students incarcerated by jurisdictions defined as a state in the law (such as the District of Columbia) are considered to be incarcerated in a state penal institution and are not eligible for Pell Grants. A student isn’t considered incarcerated if he or she is in a halfway house or home detention, or sentenced to serve only on weekends. The costs of attendance for incarcerated students are limited to tuition and fees and those books and supplies specifically related to the student’s course of study.
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