The School of Continuing Education and Workforce Development (CEWD) awards scholarships to qualifying students. Scholarships may pay a certain amount of total tuition and fees for courses within approved certificate programs, as listed on the scholarship application. Scholarships will be awarded as funds are available. Funds are limited, so students are encouraged to apply early.
Due to COVID-19, contact the Instructional Support Center at email@example.com for information on submitting your application. Do not email your application. You will be contacted within a few weeks after your completed application has been submitted. If initial eligibility is met, you will be asked to schedule an interview with a success coach.
The Maryland Higher Education Commission is offering a new scholarship opportunity for noncredit students in Maryland's community colleges. The MHEC Workforce Development Sequence Scholarship will fund up to $2,000 for tuition and fees for awarded students in the approved programs listed below.
Note: Students may not receive MHEC Workforce Development Sequence Scholarship funds from more than one Maryland community college.
Eligible AACC Noncredit Programs:
Contact the Instructional Support Center at firstname.lastname@example.org for instructions on submitting an application. Do not email your application. Funds are awarded to eligible students on a first-come, first-served basis, which is determined by the date and time of submitting a fully completed application and required documentation.
If you want to take courses to learn how to start and better run your own business, you may be eligible for the college’s Entrepreneurs Scholarship, supported by the Philip E. and Carole R. Ratcliffe Foundation.
Job Corps offers free education and vocational programs administered by the U.S. Department of Labor. The programs are designed to help ages 16 to 24 get a better job, earn more money and take control of their future. Each year 60,000 students take advantage of the Job Corps training. Over the past five years, 82 percent of students that graduated from the programs began new careers, enrolled in higher education programs or enlisted in the military.