Invest in Your Future Without Breaking the Bank.

We work hard to keep Rosedale affordable.
In 2018-2019 the average student paid only $3,189 out-of-pocket after receiving financial aid (not including loans). Because we believe any student who wants to attend should be able to, without burying themselves in debt.

Invest in Your Future Without Breaking the Bank.

We work hard to keep Rosedale affordable.
In 2018-2019 the average student paid only $3,189 out-of-pocket after receiving financial aid (not including loans). Because we believe any student who wants to attend should be able to, without burying themselves in debt.

Click here to read our CARES Act funding disclosures.

Steps to Financial Aid

Four steps to getting the most out of financial aid.

Step One: Apply to Enroll at Rosedale Bible College

Become eligible for our in-house scholarships and discounts.

Step Two: Complete the Rosedale Bible College Scholarship Application 

We offer a range of scholarships to lower your costs even more.

Step Three: Complete the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA)

All state and federal aid is disbursed based on information from your FAFSA.

Financial Aid Details
Everything you need to know about everything related to financial aid
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This information covers RBC’s regular in-house scholarships. For information about the Multiply, Mature and Outreach scholarships, see below. 

RBC offers a variety of scholarships awarded on the basis of need, academic merit or student circumstances. Complete the RBC Scholarships Application to apply. Submit early: scholarship distribution begins after May 1.

Merit Scholarships

President’s Scholarship
Up to five awards of $1,000 per year for non-transfer, incoming freshmen. Awarded on the basis of SAT (1240 minimum) or ACT (25 minimum) scores and an essay describing the educational and life experiences which have prepared you to make a significant contribution to the campus community of Rosedale Bible College. Preference is given to full-time, full-year students. Awards are made by the Financial Aid Committee.

Dean’s Scholarship
Up to eight awards of $1,000 per year for current students who have completed at least 24 credit hours at RBC and declared their intention to return for a second full year. The award is based on freshman-year GPA. Students must apply for the following year prior to May 1.

Financial Need Scholarships 
(For students demonstrating unmet financial need) Awards are made to students demonstrating the greatest unmet need after other grants and non-merit scholarships have been awarded. Those students receiving financial need scholarships are awarded based on their level of need and funds available for the academic year for which they are applying. Funds are limited and students must apply before May 1 to receive full consideration.

To apply for financial need scholarships, 1) complete a FAFSA 2) complete a Virtual Financial Aid Office interview and 3) complete the RBC Scholarships Application.

Missions Scholarships

Preference will be given to students seeking the Associate Degree with a Missions Concentration. Preference is given to full-time, full-year students. Funds are limited and students must apply before May 1 to receive full consideration. Awards are made by the Financial Aid Committee. Scholarships will be awarded from the following funds:

  • Marcus Byler Memorial Scholarship
  • For students preparing for missionary service.
  • Jacob & Sarah Graber Scholarship
  • Jewish Evangelism Scholarship
  • For students preparing to minister to Jewish people.
  • Elmer Maust Scholarship
  • Levi & Cora Miller Scholarship
  • For students pursuing missions as a course of study.
  • Shem & Salome Peachey Memorial Scholarship
  • For students from emerging congregations.
  • Michael & Margaretha Sattler Scholarship
  • For students preparing for missions and church planting.
  • Robert & Joseph Yoder Memorial Scholarship

To apply for missions scholarships, 1) complete a FAFSA 2) complete a Virtual Financial Aid Office interview and 3) complete the RBC Scholarships Application.

Ministry Scholarships

RBC awards scholarships to several categories of students in recognition of their or their parents’ involvement in Christian ministry and missions.

  • Short Term Missions Scholarship
  • Scholarships of up to $1,500 for REACH participants and up to $1,000 for other short-term missions and service programs are available. Awards are pro-rated for length of service term, beginning with a minimum of six months. To qualify, students must begin their studies no more than 18 months after completing their service.
  • RMM Scholarships
  • Scholarships of up to $4,500/year are available for long-term missionaries serving with Rosedale Mennonite Missions and their dependent children. Scholarships of up to $3,000/year are available for full-time RMM staff and their dependent children.
  • CMC Scholarships
  • Scholarships of up to $3,000/year are available for active ministers within CMC and their dependent children, and for full-time staff of CMC and their dependent children.
  • Other Ministry Scholarships
  • Scholarships of up to $1,500/year are available for active ministers, missionaries, and their dependent children who do not qualify for CMC or RMM-related scholarships.

Other Scholarships

  • International Student Scholarship
  • For non-North American students referred to RBC by an Anabaptist mission organization, or a non-North American Anabaptist church, RBC will grant a scholarship in the amount of 50% of tuition and room and board. Application for this scholarship must be initiated by the referring agency.
  • Older Adult Scholarship
  • Persons 65 years old or older are granted scholarships in the amount of 90% of the cost of tuition.
  • Congregational Giving Scholarship
  • A scholarship of up to 10% of tuition is granted to students from CMC whose home congregation has contributed to the school the suggested per member amount in a given year.
  • Canadian Student Discount
  • Canadian students not eligible for U.S. federal aid may pay their tuition, fees, and room and board at an even exchange rate. RBC awards a discount in the amount of the difference between U.S. and Canadian currencies, calculated on the basis of exchange rates at the beginning of each term of study.

Campus Employment

There are opportunities for students to work on campus in various capacities. Preference will be given to Federal Work Study students. You can apply for Federal Work Study when you fill out your FAFSA.

Please submit the campus employment application to the business office.

For more information about RBC aid, go to our online catalog or request a printed copy from admissions.

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Pell Grant

  • A Federal Pell Grant, unlike a loan, does not have to be repaid. Pell Grants are awarded to undergraduate students who have not earned a bachelor’s or a professional degree.
  • The maximum award for the 2019-2020 award year (July 1, 2019-June 30, 2020) is $6095. The amount you get will depend not only on your financial need,but also on your status as a full-time or part-time student and your plans to attend school for a full academic year or less.
  • Go to fafsa.gov to apply.

Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant (SEOG)

  • Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grants (SEOG) are for undergraduates with exceptional financial need.
  • Just like Pell Grants, SEOGs don’t have to be paid back. You can receive up to $1,000 a year, depending on when you apply and your financial need. Click here to view the full FSEOG award policy.
  • Your FAFSA determines your eligibility for an SEOG. No further paperwork is required.

Federal Work Study (FWS)

  • Federal Work-Study (FWS) provides part-time jobs for undergraduate and graduate students with financial need, allowing them to earn money to help pay education expenses. RBC offers a limited number of on-campus jobs that are eligible for FWS. Job opportunities include custodial work, grounds keeping, kitchen help, library assistance, and peer tutoring. Jobs are awarded based on past work experience, references, and skills pertaining to a particular job. Unless otherwise noted, FWS employees receive Federal Minimum Wage or state of Ohio minimum wage, whichever is higher. Students typically work between 3-15 hours per week and receive their pay in cash from the college cashier on a bi-weekly basis. Students working on campus are expected to maintain Satisfactory Academic Progress.
  • Indicate on your FAFSA if you are interested in FWS and submit the campus employment application to the business office.

Direct Loans

To apply for loans, first complete the FAFSA and then the VFAO interview. During the interview, you can request loans. In order to receive your Federal Direct Loan disbursements, you MUST complete your Master Promissory Note. Please visit www.studentloans.gov to sign your MPN. Please note that institutions that enter an agreement with a potential student, student, or parent of a student regarding Title IV, HEA loan are required to inform the student or parent that the loan will be submitted to the National Student Loan Data System (NSLDS), and will be accessible by authorized agencies, lenders, and institutions determined to be authorized users of the data system.

Go to www.studentaid.ed.gov for more information about federal student aid.

Ohio College Opportunity Grant

  • This grant is for Ohio residents only.
  • The Ohio College Opportunity Grant Program (OCOG) provides need-based tuition assistance to undergraduate students from low and moderate income families. This program is intended to expand access to higher education by bringing the cost of college within reach of more Ohio families. Awards are based on family income with consideration given to the number of dependents in the family. Benefits are restricted to the student’s instructional and general fee charges.
  • If you are an Ohio resident, your FAFSA information will be given to Ohio Higher Education. No further paperwork is required. Your FAFSA must be received by October 1 of the award year.
  • The OCOG award for the 2019-2020 year is $2917.

Go to Ohio Higher Education for more information about Ohio aid.

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Entrance Counseling

If you accept a student loan as part of your financial aid package, you must complete entrance counseling. This counseling takes around twenty minutes and is done online when you complete the required Virtual Financial Aid Office interview. The entrance counseling is designed to inform you about your rights and obligations as a student borrower.

Exit Counseling

If you have used a federal student loan, you will also be required to complete exit counseling when you

  • Graduate
  • Attend less than one-half time OR
  • Withdraw

Like entrance counseling, exit counseling is done entirely online. Exit counseling provides repayment information including payment plan options.

Accordion Content

Spring 2018 Drug and Alcohol Abuse Prevention Program

The National Center for Education Statistics collects, analyzes and reports data on American educational institutions, including Rosedale Bible College. To view a wide range of consumer information about RBC or other colleges, visit the College Navigator site. It is a free tool. The registrar has been designated as the point person to assist enrolled or prospective students in obtaining information on financial assistance, the school, graduation and completion rates, and security policies and crime statistics. The registrar is available Monday – Friday 8 AM – 5 PM. The registrar is available by phone at 740-857-1311 ext. 101 or by email.

How Aid is Awarded and Disbursed to Students

  1. Your FAFSA determines your Expected Family Contribution (EFC).
  2. Your individual Cost of Attendance (COA) is calculated through the Virtual Financial Aid Office (VFAO) interview. COA includes tuition, room and board, fees, books and supplies, transportation and personal expenses.
  3. EFC is subtracted from the COA to determine each student’s demonstrated financial need. COA – EFC = NEED. The sum of all awards will not exceed the COA.
  4. Packaging and federal aid eligibility is calculated and completed by the VFAO.
  5. PELL grants will be automatically awarded based on the student’s EFC and PELL tables published by the US Department of Education.
  6. FSEOG is also awarded automatically and is based on available funds and the student’s EFC.
  7. Ohio College Opportunity Grant (OCOG) eligibility is determined based on the student’s EFC and state residency.
  8. All institutional scholarships are included and added to the package.
  9. Eligibility for Subsidized and Unsubsidized Direct Loans are calculated last. Students must be enrolled one-half time or more to receive federal loans.
  10. Disbursement. Once a student’s aid package is determined, Title IV funds are drawn down by the VFAO from the US Department of Education into RBC’s account. After the VFAO notifies RBC’s financial aid office of the funds transfer, RBC’s accountant transfers the money into the student’s RBC account. Students will be notified via email when money is posted to the student’s account.

Student Rights and Responsibilities

Rights

  1. You have the right to know what financial aid programs are available at your school.
  2. You have the right to know the deadlines for submitting applications for each of the financial aid programs available.
  3. You have the right to know how financial aid will be distributed, how decisions on that distribution are made, and the basis for these decisions.
  4. You have the right to know how your financial need was determined. This includes how costs for tuition and fees, room and board, travel, books and supplies, personal, and miscellaneous expenses, etc., are considered in your budget.
  5. You have the right to know what resources (such as parental contribution, other financial aid, your assets, etc.) were considered in the calculation of your need.
  6. You have the right to know how much of your financial need as determined by the institution has been met.
  7. You have the right to request an explanation of the various programs in your student aid package.
  8. You have the right to know your school’s refund policy.

Responsibilities

  1. You must complete all application forms accurately and submit them on time to the right place.
  2. You must provide correct information. In most instances, misreporting information on financial aid application forms is a violation of law and may be considered a criminal offense which could result in indictment under the U.S. Criminal Code.
  3. You must return all additional documentation, verification, corrections, and/or new information requested by either the financial aid office or the agency to which you submitted your application.
  4. You are responsible for reading and understanding all forms that you are asked to sign and for keeping copies of them.
  5. You must accept responsibility for all agreements that you sign.
  6. You must perform the work agreed upon in accepting a university employment award.
  7. You must pay back student loans and the interest accrued.

Students and/or parents of dependant students are encouraged to contact the Financial Aid Office if they have any questions regarding “Student Right to Know” information or other questions related to financial Aid.

FERPA policy

RBC is committed to protecting students’ information. Your information will not be disclosed without your permission except as outlined by FERPA. Most notably, FERPA permits institutions to release student information without their prior written consent in cases of health or safety emergencies.

How and When will Financial Aid be Disbursed?

Financial aid will be disbursed after the satisfactory completion of all required applications, and, if required, the verification process. Generally, aid will be disbursed to students within a few days after the class drop/add period. Financial aid will be posted to the students account and can be accessed through the business office. In addition to completing the FAFSA and all necessary forms, students must meet the Satisfactory Academic Progress requirements to receive aid.

Terms and Conditions of FWS Employment

Each year the business office hires Federal Work Study (FWS) eligible students for a variety of jobs on campus. Terms, conditions, job descriptions and wage amounts are available from the business office upon request. An application for a campus job is available online or upon request from the business office.

How do I obtain my GED?

Students who have not graduated from high school are not eligible to receive Title IV funds. RBC does not offer a GED program on campus but will assist interested students in finding a local venue where that test can be taken. Please contact the financial aid office if you need assistance in completing the GED test.

POLICY ON RETURNING FUNDS TO TITLE IV

When a student withdraws from the college, the financial aid office will determine how much federal aid the student has earned and if they will need to return aid based on the policies in the Federal Student Aid Handbook. Please see “Withdrawal from courses” policy below for complete withdrawal procedures.

When a student reaches the 60% point in a period of enrollment the student has earned 100% of the Federal Aid for that period. If a student withdraws prior to the 60% point the RBC’s financial aid office will work with Weber & Associates to determine the amount of aid that a student must return.

Calculating withdrawal date. A student must directly contact the registrar in one of the following ways to make their decision to withdraw known: in person in the registrar’s office, with written communication (such as email or letter) or by telephone. The registrar will communicate within two business days to the financial aid office, affected faculty, and the Dean of Students that the student has withdrawn and the official withdrawal date.

If a student ceases attending classes but does not follow the official withdrawal policy, the school will use the last known date of class attendance as the official withdrawal date.

Calculating aid earned. The percentage of aid earned will be calculated by dividing the total number of days in the period of enrollment by the number of days completed, according to the official withdrawal date. This is the percentage of aid earned by the student. If this calculation is equal to or greater than 60%, the student has earned 100% of the federal aid for that period.

Financial consequences of withdrawing. Before withdrawing, students are encouraged to speak to the financial aid office to fully understand the impact of withdrawing. Based on the percentage of aid earned, RBC’s financial aid office will work with Weber & Associates to determine the amount of aid that a student must return. This return may result in a balance on the student’s account that the student will owe to the college.

Students living on campus in dorms are required to be full-time. Withdrawing from a class or classes may make the student ineligible to live in on-campus dorms.

Students who terminate their time at RBC during the first week of a term or semester will receive a 90% refund of tuition, room and board. The refund will be reduced by 20% each week thereafter. No refund will be given after the end of week four. Tuition refunds for course withdrawals follow the schedule outlined above.

A school must return Title IV funds to the programs from which the student received aid during the payment period or period of enrollment as applicable, in the following order, up to the net amount disbursed from each source:

  • Unsubsidized Direct Loans (other than Direct PLUS Loans)
  • Subsidized Direct Loans
  • Direct PLUS Loans
  • Federal Pell Grants for which a Return is required
  • FSEOG for which a return of funds is required

A school must return unearned funds for which it is responsible as soon as possible but no later than 45 days from the determination of a student’s withdrawal.

Procedure for Paying Federal Student Aid Credit Balances

A Title IV Federal Student Aid credit balance occurs when the amount of Title IV FSA funds credited to a student’s account for a payment period exceeds the amount assessed the student for allowable charges associated with that payment period.

Any FSA credit balance will be paid to the student (or parent for credit balances generated by PLUS Loan funds) by check no later than 14 days after the balance occurred. Alternatively, funds may be paid in cash if requested by the student with a written and signed request.

FSA credit balances may be left on the student’s account at the student’s request. An Authorization to Hold a Federal Student Aid Credit Balance form must be completed, signed, and dated. However, in no case will RBC hold an FSA credit balance of loan funds beyond the end of the loan period nor an FSA credit balance of other funds beyond the end of the last payment period in the award year for which the funds were awarded. Click here for the authorization form.

Satisfactory Academic Progress for Financial Aid

(PDF version)

In order for a student to receive Title IV, State of Ohio, or Rosedale Bible College financial aid, a student must demonstrate Satisfactory Academic Progress (SAP) toward graduation in their degree program as determined by Rosedale Bible College. Rosedale Bible College’s standard meets or exceeds the requirements set forth by the Department of Education and the Ohio Department of Higher Education. SAP is measured in the following ways:

  1. Qualitative (Minimum GPA Standard). A student must maintain a cumulative GPA at least as high as the minimums on the scale below. The student’s cumulative GPA will be calculated at the end of each semester or term. If the student’s GPA does not meet the minimum requirement for their credit hours at the end of a semester or term, they will be placed on Financial Aid Warning.
    Attempted RBC Credit hours 0-12.99 13-18.99 19-60+
    Cumulative RBC GPA 1.500 1.700 2.000
  2. Quantitative

    a. Pace (Minimum Pace Standard). A student must successfully complete at least 67% of their attempted RBC credit hours to remain on pace to graduate. This pace is calculated at the end of each semester or term in the following way:

    Cumulative Successfully Completed Credits divided by Cumulative Attempted Credits = Percent (Pace).

    If a student’s pace is below 67%, they will be placed on Financial Aid Warning.

    b. Timeframe (Maximum Timeframe Standard/Total Allowable Credits). To remain eligible for Title IV funds, a student must complete their program of study within 150% of the normal time frame. Based on this standard, students must complete RBC’s associate degree within 90 attempted credit hours.

    Note that credits calculated for quantitative standards include accepted transfer credits as well as all credits attempted at RBC.

    Students placed on financial aid warning will be notified by the financial aid office via email and/or letter notifying them of their failure to meet SAP. This notification will also include financial aid consequences and how to re-establish SAP.

Credit Classification

Credits are successfully completed for courses in which students earn a grade of A through D- or P (Pass). Credits are classified as attempted, but not completed in courses with grades of F, NP (No-Pass), I (Incomplete), or W (Withdrawn).

Transfer Credits

RBC will count transfer credits from other colleges and Advanced Placement hours from high schools that are accepted for the associate degree as both hours attempted and successfully completed. The transfer credits plus the credits received at RBC will be used for the quantitative measures explained above (pace and timeframe); however, only the grade point average earned at RBC will be calculated for the qualitative standard (minimum GPA).

Repeat Courses

Courses that are repeated, including courses repeated under RBC’s Freshman Forgiveness Policy, will count as attempted hours, and the grades earned each time will be included in the GPA calculations for Title IV SAP. For students taking freshman forgiveness, this may result in a higher academic GPA than the GPA calculated for SAP standards, since the SAP calculation must include the grades from both the failed course and the repeat course.

Withdrawals

Withdrawing from a course after the add/drop date results in a grade of W and the course credits are calculated as attempted, but not successfully completed for quantitative SAP standards. “W” grades are not included in the calculation for the qualitative SAP standard.

Incompletes

Courses with grades of I (Incomplete) at the time of SAP review count as attempted, but not completed credits for all SAP standards. The impact of an incomplete grade that is converted to a regular grade notation will take effect in the next SAP review.

How to Re-establish Satisfactory Academic Progress

As stated above, the SAP evaluation is made for each student at the conclusion of each semester or term of enrollment. Students who are not maintaining SAP for the first time will be placed on Financial Aid Warning. Students will be notified via email and a letter in their student mailbox that they have been placed on Financial Aid Warning. Students under Financial Aid Warning can receive financial aid without submitting an appeal for only one semester or term. At the end of the following semester or term, the student must meet the criteria for SAP. If unsuccessful, the student is ineligible for financial aid unless they submit an appeal, and it is approved.

An appeal must explain mitigating circumstances (e.g., documented serious illness, severe injury or death of a family member) and why the student failed to make SAP and what has changed in his or her situation that will allow him/her to make SAP at the next evaluation period. The appeal must be made in writing and submitted to the Financial Aid Office. The Financial Aid Committee will review the appeal and notify the student of a decision as quickly as possible but no more than five business days after the appeal is received.

If a student’s appeal is approved, he or she will be placed on Financial Aid Probation and can receive financial aid for only one semester or term. At the end of the semester or term, the student must meet the criteria for SAP. If unsuccessful, the student is once again considered ineligible for aid. The student may appeal again, but the latter appeal must be based on a different reason than the first appeal.

A student may regain their eligibility by meeting SAP standards in a later semester or term. If a student meets the qualitative and quantitative SAP standards at the end of a future semester or term, the Financial Aid Office will automatically reinstate their financial aid for the next semester or term.

SAP and Academic GPA

Since a minimum cumulative GPA (CGPA) of 2.0 is required for earning a degree at RBC, a student whose CGPA falls below 2.0 at the end of any semester or term is placed on academic probation (See Academic Probation policy). Calculating the academic CGPA mirrors the policies for financial aid GPA with two exceptions:

Courses repeated under the freshman forgiveness policy have the first attempt removed from GPA calculation in favor of the repeat attempt.

If one or more courses have a grade of I (Incomplete) at the end of a semester or term, those credits are not included in any preliminary CGPA calculations for determining academic SAP. However, the conversion to a normal grade (A-F) triggers an immediate recalculation of academic CGPA such that a student may be placed on or removed from academic probation partway through a term.

Graduation Rates

The “Student Right to Know” graduation rate and other statistics related to graduation and retention at RBC can be found at the College Navigator site.

Vaccination Policy

The State of Ohio requires all institutions of higher education to keep a Meningococcal and Hepatitis B Vaccination Status Form on file for each student living on campus. The law does not require students to be vaccinated against meningitis and/or hepatitis B. The intent of the law is to educate young adults on the risks of meningococcal disease and hepatitis B and to encourage prevention by vaccination. See these links to read about them: Meningococcal Meningitis and Hepatitis B. Complete your Vaccination Status Form here

Employment Rates

Rosedale Bible College provides an associate degree program which is liberal rather than vocational. Many of our students go on to earn degrees which credential them for employment. The dean’s office conducts annual surveys of students who have transferred to other colleges. The average response over the last four years to the question of how well alumni believe RBC prepared them for further study was 8.1 on a 10-point Likert scale.

Constitution Day

Constitution Day is observed with a student body address presented by the student life team. The Library of Congress American Memory site provides numerous resources on the Constitution. These two links provide access: http://memory.loc.gov/ammem/amlaw/lawhome.html and http://thomas.loc.gov/teachers/constitution.html.

Voting information

The links below provide information for voter registration in Ohio and also for voting in national elections.
Voting in Ohio
National Voting

Institutional Ethics and Accuracy in Representation

It is RBC’s policy to represent itself accurately to potential students, enrolled students, accrediting bodies, and state and federal regulatory bodies.

Professional Judgement Policy

Students who feel that their financial situation is not accurately reflected by the FAFSA may request Professional Judgement to change elements of their FAFSA information. Click here to see RBC’s Professional Judgment Policy.

Request a Professional Judgment.

Information Security Program

RBC strives to keep student information safe and prevent identity theft and fraud. Click here to see RBC’s Red Flags Rules.

No Incentive Compensation

Section 487 (a)(20) of the Higher Education Act (HEA) prohibits a college from providing incentive compensation to employees or third party entities for their success in securing student enrollments or the awarding of Title IV Higher Education Act program funds.

These rules prohibit a college from providing incentive compensation for only two activities. These are:

1. recruiting or admissions activities related to success in securing student
enrollments, and,

2. making decisions regarding the awarding of Title IV HEA program funds in
the awarding financial aid.

The salaries of employees at RBC working in the area of recruitment and admissions are handled in exactly the same the same way as the salaries of all other employees. Salaries for all employees are negotiated upon hiring and are reviewed at least annually by the board. The board acts each year—generally in a meeting in May—to establish the budget for the new fiscal year beginning July 1, and at that time decides whether salaries will be adjusted to reflect changes in the cost of living.

RBC offers no incentive compensation for employees or third party entities for their success in securing student enrollments or the awarding of Title IV Higher Education Act program funds.

Annual Notice to Enrolled Students

Rosedale Bible College will notify all enrolled students annually of the availability of information that the institution is required to disclose according to 34 C.F.R. 668.41.(d)(5) . The notice will also briefly describe the information available. The information is listed here on the college’s website. A paper copy of this information can be requested by students at the registrar’s office.

Cost of Attendance

Every student is unique. You’ll have your own mix of discounts and scholarships, and we can’t guarantee for sure what you’ll end up paying for a year of Rosedale. As a starting point, here are the original numbers, before any discounts, scholarships or loans.

Tuition

 $8,400

Room and Board

 $5,650

Miscellaneous Fees

$318

Refundable Room Deposit

 $100

Tuition

 $8,400

Room and Board

 $5,650

Miscellaneous Fees

$318

Refundable Room Deposit

 $100

Total Cost Per Academic Year: $14,468
Average Out-of-Pocket Costs: $3,189
Campus Employment


We love student employees!
We have opportunities for students to work on campus in various capacities at Rosedale.
Preference will be given to Federal Work Study students. You can apply for Federal Work Study when you fill out your FAFSA.

When you’re done with your FAFSA, just submit the campus employment application to our business office, and we’ll assign you to a job if one is available.

Flagship Scholarships

Three innovative programs to keep our programs affordable.

The Multiply Scholarship

2020-2021: $7,150

Half the cost of a year at RBC.
The Multiply Scholarship is for first-year,  full-year, full-time, residential students who are members of churches affiliated with CMC, LMC, Evana or Good News Fellowship. 

The Mature Scholarship

2020-2021: Up to $5,000

The Mature Scholarship is for full-year, full-time, residential returning students who have completed 18 credit hours of study at RBC.

 

The Outreach Scholarship

2020-2021: $2,500

For first-year, full-year, residential students who are ineligible for the Multiply Scholarship. 

 

Campus Employment

We love student employees!
We have opportunities for students to work on campus in various capacities at Rosedale.
Preference will be given to Federal Work Study students. You can apply for Federal Work Study when you fill out your FAFSA.

When you’re done with your FAFSA, just submit the campus employment application to our business office, and we’ll assign you to a job if one is available.

Financial Aid Resources

Get started, or get more information.

Talk to Us

New Programs Coming September 2020!

Rosedale School of Business and Leadership

Preparing kingdom workers to engage the marketplace with excellence and integrity.

Training in Ministry Distance Learning

An innovative approach to using distance learning tools to equip believers and churches for more effective ministry.

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