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FAQ

How does an out-of-state undergraduate student establish California residency to get in-state tuition at a UC school?
As a UC gradute student I was told that the following steps would establish residency: Open a bank account at a local branch with my CA address as contact info, and if possible, change or cancel other accountsRegister to vote in CaliforniaGet a CA drivers license.I did the first two within a week of arriving, and delayed getting a drivers license until February because I did not drive a car. I was able to be approved as a CA resident after the first year. (I think you are asking for undergraduates, so this may not be pertinent  to you specifically, but it also answers the question)
How do you become a California resident? (For in state tuition purposes)
This is actually a pretty complicated topic, and the different school systems in California (University of California, California State University, and community colleges) have different requirements. The requirements also differ depending on whether you are a new applicant or a current student requesting a reclassification of your residency status.In general, you must show:You, or your parent or guardian if you are a minor, must physically reside in California for at least one year prior to a specified date.You must demonstrate that at that time you intended to remain indefinitely in California and to sever all ties with your former state of residence. (This is assessed by looking at many different factors, including when you registered to vote in California, got a California driver’s license, had an active account at a California bank, etc.)For the University of California, there is an additional requirement of two full years of demonstrated financial independence, if you are under 24 and not married and your parents are not California residents. For the CSU, the requirement for financial independence is for three calendar years, and only applies for residency reclassification, not an initial application.There are many exceptions and exemptions, and there are also requirements related to your immigration status, so while the decision is often straightforward, in individual cases it can get quite complicated.Instead of following advice you read on Quora, you should look at the website for the school you want to attend, and then talk to their admissions office. While the residency requirements are set at the system level, the decisions are made by the individual admissions offices—although they can be appealed to the CSU Chancellor’s Office or the UC Office of General Counsel.Here are some links to get you started:California Residency for Tuition Purposes - The California State UniversityResidency requirements - University of CaliforniaI can’t find up-to-date information for California community colleges, so you should check the website of the particular community college you want to apply to.If you are planning to apply as a non-resident and then get reclassified once you are eligible, keep in mind that the requirements for reclassification could change between the time when you enroll and the time when you request reclassification.
How can I become a resident of California and Arizona at the same time? My game plan is to qualify for state-residency and reduced school tuition rates?
Requirements for Resident StatusArizona Resident Classification for Tuition PurposesII. Requirements for Resident Status:The general rule is that in order to obtain resident status for tuition purposes, a student must establish his or her domicile in Arizona at least one year immediately prior to the last day of regular registration for the semester in which the student proposes to attend the university. Arizona domicile occurs when a financially independent person is physically present in Arizona with the intention of making Arizona his or her permanent home.Objective evidence of financial independence. Indicators of financial independence include: 1) Place of employment and proof of earnings 2) Other sources of support 3) Proof of filing an Arizona state income tax return 4) Residence claimed on federal income tax return 5) Veteran status 6) Whether claimed as a dependent for income tax purposes by a parent or any other individual for two years immediately preceding the request for residency classification. A student will generally be considered financially independent if he or she:Is a veteran of the U.S. Armed forces, orWas not claimed as an income tax deduction by his or her parents or any other individual for the two years immediately preceding the request for residency classification, and has demonstrated objective evidence of self-support for the two tax years immediately preceding the request for residency classification.An adult student (age 18 or older) or legally emancipated minor must couple his or her physical presence within Arizona for one year with evidence of financial independence and objective evidence that such presence is consistent with his or her intent in making Arizona his or her permanent home. If these steps are delayed, the duration period will be extended until all requirements have been demonstrated for one full year, with financial independence.The domicile of an unemancipated minor is that of his or her mother, father or legal guardian provided there is no evidence indicating that the guardianship was created primarily for the purpose of conferring the classification of resident on the individual. In addition, an unemancipated person who is enrolled at the University and who remains in Arizona after his or her parents establish a domicile elsewhere does not lose resident status while in continuous attendance toward the degree for which currently enrolled.There are certain exceptions to the general rule. A student may also be eligible for resident status if he or she can establish that, on or before the last day of regular registration, he or she meets one of the following criteria:Dependent : The student is domiciled in Arizona and has not met the one-year durational requirement, but one or both of the student’s parents are domiciled in Arizona and one or both of the student’s parents are entitled to claim him or her as a dependent child for federal and state tax purposes (whether or not the parent actually claims the student as a dependent child).Spouse of an AZ Resident: The individual is domiciled in Arizona and has not met the one year durational requirement, but the student’s spouse has established domicile in Arizona for at least one year and has demonstrated financial independence, and the student’s spouse is entitled to claim the person as an exemption for federal and state tax purposes. If the person is a non-US citizen, the person must be in an eligible visa status pursuant to federal law to classify as an in-state student for tuition purposes. Contact the Residency Classification Officer for further assistance.Transferred Employee: The student is domiciled in Arizona but has not met the one-year durational requirement, and is an employee or spouse of an employee transferred to Arizona by his or her employer for employment purposes, is NOT self-employed or employed in a family owned business not previously operating in Arizona, AND can provide proof of payment or reimbursement of moving expenses by his or her employer.Teachers on Contract: The person is an employee of a school district in this state and is under contract to teach on a full-time basis, or is employed as a full-time non-certified classroom aide, at a school with that school district. The person is eligible for classification as an in-state student only for courses necessary to complete the requirements for certification by the State Board of Education to teach in a school district in this state. This does not include other members of the family.Military Stationed in AZ: The individual is a member of the U. S. Armed Forces, including Reserve and National Guards, stationed in Arizona pursuant to military orders or is a member’s spouse or dependent child at the time of admission. A student does not lose resident status while in continuous attendance toward the degree for which currently enrolled if military service is discontinued. In addition, a person domiciled in Arizona immediately prior to becoming a member of the U. S. Armed Forces will not lose resident status because of his/her absence from Arizona while a member of the U.S. Armed Forces, provided that he or she has demonstrated continued intent to maintain Arizona domicile. Military Outside AZ: The individual is a member of the Armed Forces of the United States stationed outside of Arizona pursuant to military order or is the spouse or dependent child, and the person claimed Arizona as the person’s legal residence for at least twelve consecutive months prior to the last date of registration. The person claiming in-state status under this section shall be required to provide a copy of the Military Form DD-2058 which verifies their state of legal residence, and provide evidence of having filed an Arizona Resident Income Tax Return with the Arizona Department of Revenue for the prior tax year on all income from all sources.Military Honorably Discharged: The individual is an honorably discharged member of the Armed Forces of the United States. Must provide a copy of DD-214 Member 4 or Service 2 showing Honorable Discharge, evidence of AZ Voter Registration and a copy of a document that illustrates your intent to be a resident of Arizona. (i.e.. Lease, AZ driver’s license, AZ vehicle registration, AZ employment, change of permanent address on all pertinent records, etc.) Native American: The individual is an enrolled member in a federally recognized Arizona tribe, verified by a Certificate of Indian Blood or Tribal Identification Card. 75 Mile: The person is domiciled within 75 miles of the Arizona border in San Bernardino, Imperial or Riverside Counties in California, enrolling for no more than six (6) credit hours offered by Arizona State University, Northern Arizona University of University of Arizona in Mohave, La Paz or Yuma Counties, Arizona.Doctoral Graduate Student: The person is a doctoral graduate student who is a candidate for degree, having completed all requirements for the degree except dissertation and who qualified as a resident student immediately prior to being eligible to begin dissertation.Alien: An alien may qualify as a resident (a) by meeting the general one year durational requirement, (b) by meeting one of the exceptions to the general rules, or (c) by having been granted refugee status and meeting all other requirements for domicile in this state, provided that in establishing domicile, the alien must nothold a visa that prohibits establishing domicile in this state. In accordance with federal law, no undocumented alien may receive in-state residency status for tuition purposes notwithstanding any language suggesting the contrary in either State Statute or Regental Policy.Student ContentFaculty ContentStaff ContentOther Content© 2017 Arizona Board of Regents. The University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona
Is it possible for a South Carolina resident to get instate tuition at UGA?
Yes. Look into the Academic Common Market program. Our child is attending University of South Carolina. We live in GA, however, the major chooses is not offered at colleges in GA so USC treats our child as in state” tuition wise. Great savings.
How do I become a resident in Texas to be eligible for in-state tuition fees?
Here are three good resources that should provided a detailed answer for your question:Establishing Texas ResidencyTexas Residency | Undergraduate Admissions | The University of Texas at Austinhttp://www.thecb.state.tx.us/rep...In general, for most states of the USA:You need to be an US citizen or Permanent Resident or an International person with a visa allowing you to establish residency in the USA for some period of timeYou can NOT be listed as a dependent on someone else’s Federal Income Tax returnYou must live in Texas for at Least 12 months, and either own property or care for yourself by working in Texas. You are not allowed to be taking educational courses during those 12 months, in generalIn general, either you or if a dependent, your parents must be residents of Texas for at least 12 months.Enjoy your time there, and work on your Texan as a foreign language….Owning a pick-up truck built in the USA, helps.
How hard is it to get into a University of California school for out of state residents?
There are a couple of different areas to consider here:Difficulty of which UC campuses you're applying toHow hard it is to get into a UC varies based on the specific UC itself. UC Berkeley and UCLA, being the two most prestigious UCs currently, have the highest application rates, and so are the hardest to gain acceptance to.On this website, we can actually see the data for the admitted freshman of each UC: Campuses | UC AdmissionsTo summarize some of the data for 2013:Berkeley – average admitted SAT: 2080, GPA: 4.18/4 (weighted)LA – average admitted SAT: 2050, GPA: 4.15/4 (weighted)San Diego – average admitted SAT: 1990, GPA: 4.11/4 (weighted)Santa Barbara – average admitted SAT: 1910, GPA: 4.01/4 (weighted)Santa Cruz – average admitted SAT: 1793, GPA: 3.84/4 (weighted)Merced – average admitted SAT: 1630, GPA: 3.59/4 (weighted)Difference of requirements for in-state vs out-of-stateAs for whether or not you are an in-state student vs an out-of-state student, the requirements are largely the same. (Source: Out-of-state students)The one main difference is:You must earn a minimum grade point average (GPA) of 3.4 or better in the 15 college-preparatory courses (a-g courses), with no grade lower than a C.However, if you have grades lower than that anyways, getting into a UC straight after high school would be pretty difficult. In that case, it would likely be better to try to transfer in from a different school or a community college (ideally one from California that has a defined track towards transferring to a UC).Favor towards in-state (or now out-of-state?) studentsOn the page I cited, it specifically states:As a public institution, we prioritize admission for California residents. However, all of our campuses offer admission to out-of-state students. However, there are articles like this (UC System Rejects California Residents in Favor of International Students) that suggests, given California's budget crisis and continual cutting of funding to the UC system, the UC will be accepting more and more out-of-state students.It's also hard to know how much of a difference this really makes. Looking at the data UC Berkeley published here: Student Profile | UC Berkeley Office of Undergraduate Admissions, we see that they actually accepted more out-of-state students than in-state this past year (19.3% out-of-state admission rate vs 18.9% in-state: though this could also be a result of an on average higher caliber out-of-state student applying, but less of them).Application materials consideredUC also doesn't accept any letters of recommendation, so they focus more on grades/SAT than other schools tend to do. Do your best to highlight your other accomplishments in your person statement, but be aware that you won't have letters of recommendation that discuss these accomplishments further.So, really, unless I were to be the actual admissions officer reading your application, it's impossible to say whether you'll get in or not. The numbers I listed above are of course the averages, so many people get in with scores below those (as do people with scores above them). Beyond that, college admissions can so often be a lottery, so just do your best to prepare as well as you can, and hope for the best.
How long does it take for a green card holder (permanent resident) to be eligible to pay in-state tuition in California?
This appears to vary by school for California. Green card wasn’t mentioned in any of the policies I’ve read. Legal residency in California was the main indicator.Most schools require one full year of legal residence. That year needs to be fulfilled by the first day of classes or the day of residence determination. One year is defined as 365 or 366 continuous residency. Some schools allow for breaks, some require proof if a break exists in the year. Some schools will view you as a non-resident if you’re a minor and your parents aren’t residents.To be safe, I would check policy for the specific school you’re interested in.Source: In-State Tuition and State Residency Requirements
How long for a Canadian to be elligible for in-state tuition in California?
Aliens with working permits (such as H1) are also eligible for in-state tuition. One can become eligible for in-state tuition after he/she completes his/her 1 year + 1 day in California after become resident by either found a job or rent a place to live.
How do you become a resident for college tuition?
There is no “one size fits all” answer. The Devil is in the details.First go here and figure out whether you are a dependent or an independent student:https://studentaid.ed.gov/sa/sit...Now go to the website of the school you are interested in and lookup “Residency Requirements.”For example:The Ohio State UniversityThere are exceptions, but most colleges and universities are as “serious as a heart attack” about collecting this juicy premium, and they have seen every sneaky trick in the book.