Edmit helps families find the right college financial fit. We provide financial education and digital advice to guide high school students and parents through the entire college planning process.
Our mission is to help families understand college affordability and outcomes so they don’t take too much student debt and are set up for success after graduation.
Nick is the coauthor of "Better Off After College". He was previously Northeastern University's Vice President for New Ventures. At Northeastern, Nick launched the first university bootcamp which was recognized as an exemplar innovation by the U.S. Department of Education. Nick has been invited to White House convenings for his work at Northeastern and Edmit, and his articles have appeared in the Washington Post, Barron's, CNBC, and Money.
Sabrina is the coauthor of "Better Off After College." She was previously an AVP at Southern New Hampshire University, where she led marketing for the award-winning College for America program. Sabrina has worked with leading higher education institutions throughout her career, with experience in the non-profit, corporate, and technology and publishing sectors.
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The coronavirus has hurt Indiana University of Pennsylvania, but its financial problems were planted years ago.
Could the pandemic sound the death knell for the small liberal arts college without a large endowment?
It’s an admissions season unlike any other, with uncertainty for students and their families — and the colleges that want to get them in the door.
Edmit has been announced as the winner of the fast-paced live pitch event at SXSW EDU, Launch, presented by The Walton Family Foundation.
Chasing after a shrinking pool of wealthy students by increasing spending, and now vulnerable to closure because of the pandemic.
Whether your company has five employees or 50,000, chances are your employees and their children are dealing with student loan debt.
University joins others to help middle-income families where cost of housing is high.
As student loan debt reaches an all time high, the two firms are pushing the conversation on what families must know early on about college funding.
The number of private colleges and universities in New England at risk of closing or merging has doubled amid the financial shock of the coronavirus pandemic, a new report by an education technology firm has found.
High schools across the country will have access to Edmit’s college financial education platform at no cost.
Many colleges were facing financial pressure before the pandemic. But the crisis has exacerbated those challenges and stoked more questions about the sustainability of colleges with shaky finances. How can students and their families know more about which colleges are at risk?
When colleges sent out offers of admissions to millions of students earlier this spring, I told incoming freshmen to take the upcoming academic year off.
New partnership gives members a head start on college financial planning.
Colleges and universities have a lot to think about as they sprint toward fall semester.
Amid debate over government financial responsibility scores, a company estimates the coronavirus pandemic drove a 47 percent increase in private colleges at risk of closure.
Nearly 200 US colleges could run out of money in the next decade and be forced to close, according to study by a Massachusetts startup.
A college advising company planned to release a list projecting when specific private colleges could run out of money and close, but pushback from the sector convinced the company to scuttle its plan.
You may not realize this, but when you get that financial aid letter from a college, nothing is set in stone.
Edmit wants to do for college-shopping what Zillow is for homes and what Truecar is for automobiles.
A Boston startup launching this month contends that the price of one important thing is still pretty opaque: going to college.