Early Identification Program

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Campus Opportunities


  • Wednesday, June 24th
  • 2:00-6:00pm
  • HUB South Ballroom

The Details

  • All UW students & alumni from all 3 campuses can attend
  • Dress code is business casual
  • Info about what to expect is here

Next Steps

  • Get to know the employers who are coming (being knowledgeable about organizations that interest you shows preparation, interest, and professionalism)
  • Attend or download our Career Fair Success workshop and/or our Resumes & Cover Letters workshop.
  • Spruce up your resume by using the Same-Day Sessions- The quickest way to visit with a career counselor or trained peer advisor for 15 minutes
  • Submit your resume to the Summer Career Fair Resume Book (even if you can't attend!)
  • The Career Center will offer workshops and Same-Day-Sessions until June 26th


  • Please contact the Career Center at 206-543-0535 or email ccsevent@uw.edu

Please bring your resumes and come join us at the HUB on June 24th!

An International Student’s Path to Working in the U.S.

Please join us to hear UW Alumni Jun Ong, class of 2012 Economics Major, share how she leveraged her college experiences, navigated the OPT process and negotiated her own H1B petition to get a job in the U.S.

Thursday, June 4, 2015
6 pm- 7pm
Career Center, Mary Gates Hall Rm. 134
Refreshments provided by CSSA

Please join us for CLUE Conversation Groups at MGH 284 every Tuesday and Thursday, 7-8pm or 8-9pm! Topics for each session can be found on CLUE website

Run by former English 131 instructors, this is a home for international students to practice English speaking skills, learn about academic specifics, explore American culture, bridge cultures between your home country and the U.S. and other countries, AND make friends!

James Flowers Photo

Impact on Student Financial Aid Eligibility If the Federal Financial Aid Calculation Were Changed
James Flowers, Associate Director, Office of Student Financial Aid
Date:  Wed., June 17, 2015
Time:  12:00-1:30PM
Location:  MGH 171E

Please RSVP at:  https://catalyst.uw.edu/webq/survey/aepinfo/269531


The purpose of this project was to review the effectiveness of the expected family contributions (EFCs) to determine financial aid programs available to students when changing the federal financial aid calculation. The project spanned 2 consecutive academic years and examined what might happen if the current federal need analysis methodology was changed from a 3-needs test to a single-needs test process. In addition, an anonymous survey was used to gather opinions about the overall financial aid process of students receiving financial aid assistance.

The 309 randomly selected students from the target university in the project were identified as having their EFCs calculated using the simple-needs test or the zero-needs test over the 2004-2005 and 2005-2006 academic years. The researcher recalculated the EFCs of these students using a single-needs test to determine how their financial aid awards for both academic years would be affected based on their new financial aid eligibility. Furthermore, the selected students were sent an anonymous survey to gather perceptions on their individual experiences with the financial aid process.

The results of the project indicated that 16.5% of the selected students would still be considered in the zero-needs test category or have no financial contribution using a single-needs test to determine their EFCs, and 83.5% of the selected students would find a minimal to no change to their EFCs using a single-needs test. The use of the single- needs test that determined the EFCs to award financial aid funds showed a variation from significant impact to modest impact to no impact in the amount of funds awarded from federal, state, and institutional agencies. Further results in financial aid funding showed that the use of a single-needs test generated a decrease in the overall unmet financial needs of the target population due to an increase in the EFCs. The anonymous survey results suggested that the data should be viewed as preliminary and not conclusive due to the low response rate of the survey. Based on the overall research project, the researcher recommended that additional research be conducted on federal, state, and institutional levels in order to weigh the effectiveness of the financial aid process on a much broader scale.

Impact on Student Financial Aid Eligibility If the Federal Financial Aid Calculation Were Changed. James D. Flowers, 2011: Applied Dissertation, Nova Southeastern University, Fischler School of Education and Human Services.

Workshop Series: Preparing for Graduate School Applications & Fellowships
Prepare four of the critical pieces of your application process: finding funding, writing a strong curriculum vitae and personal statement and getting strong letters of recommendation.  Follow the links and login to RSVP.
Scholarships 201: Search & Applying for Graduate Funding

                Getting Great Recommendation Letters

Fulbright Information Sessions

  • Thursday, June 25 – 12pm online - RSVP
  • Friday, July 24 – 10am, online - register here

The Samuel E. Kelly Ethnic Cultural Center is hiring for the 2015-2016 school year!  Many jobs available. For full details, see our website:

Click here to go to our website to apply!


Announcing a New Opportunity for Undergraduates!
NextSeattle: Innovating for Urban Social Change

Applications due June 12, 2015

Are you interested in working on important issues that face our city, nation, and the world?  Come work with peers and expert mentors to learn new skills and begin to develop solutions to urban challenges such as:
·         Equity and access to public space;
·         Youth and homelessness;
·         Public transportation as a public good;
·         How healthy are we?
·         Urban mapping of public services/What resources where?;
·         Big data for social good;
·         Access to job training and skill building;
·         What do we know about the air we breathe and the water we drink?
 NextSeattle: Innovating for Urban Social Change is a 2-credit workshop offered Sept. 25-28, 2015 on the UW Seattle campus, providing undergraduates from all disciplines an opportunity to learn from regional innovators and develop an interdisciplinary team-based idea of their own. See attached flyer and website for more information and a link to a brief student application. Questions? Email: cocreate@uw.edu

EIP is sponsored by The Office of Minority Affairs.

Early Identification Program
173G Mary Gates Hall - Box 352803
University of Washington
Seattle, Washington 98195-5845