Debt-free college? Is that even possible for ordinary families?
No matter your current income level, and even if your kids don’t get a single scholarship.
Debt-free college is achievable. Here’s the starting line.
Recently, Parents.com did an article on me. They asked me, “What 5 things should families focus on first—if their goal is debt-free college for their kids?”
For families who realize that happily ever after for their kids includes starting out on solid financial footing, the Parents.com article is really helpful.
(And if you’ve followed me for a while, you’ll benefit from hearing my strategies in someone else’s voice!)
Read the Parents.com article about debt-free college here.
It contains a surprise bonus: a 4-minute video about me and my family that tells how I went from being a test prep instructor and admissions consultant to inspiring the world about debt-free college. It’s a video feature called Real Moms/Real Money—and the day it came out, Martha Stewart shared it on Facebook!
If you’ve ever thought it’d be fun to see me in my house, in my real mom life, here’s your chance!
Give your kids a great start toward happily ever after.
See the 5 big debt-free college strategies in the article, and watch the Parents.com video here.
The best time to see this Parents.com article? When your kids are in middle school, or as soon as possible after that.
If you’d like to learn more about starting on the debt-free college journey, do this.
Listen to my podcast Episode 1 here. It’ll give you your second jumpstart on helping your kids reach happily ever after.
Help us spread the word about debt-free college!
Copy this entire article and paste it right into your school, business, or nonprofit newsletter. Put a link to it in your Facebook group! Just include the words “By Jeannie Burlowski.”
And if you’ve found valuable info in this article, please help by tweeting it out to the people who follow you.
Want clear, step-by-step help getting your kids through college debt-free?
Get your copy of my book:
It’s a reference book, so nobody reads the whole thing all at once—but even if you did, it would only take you 7 hours.
Pick out what you need to read in it using the fast-paced, 10-minute video instructions here.
You can see more than 100 reviews of this book on Amazon by going to:
(Tell your friends.)
You can see why financial advising professionals love LAUNCH, here.
You can see the top 9 questions parents are asking me about LAUNCH, here.
Read just one chapter of LAUNCH every 1–3 months while your child’s in middle school and high school, and you’ll know every viable strategy for debt-free college at exactly the right time to implement it.
And if your child’s already well past middle school? That’s OK; you can run to catch up. But the process of getting your kids through college debt-free goes more smoothly the earlier you start it—especially if you’re not planning to save up any money to pay for college.
Do you have specific questions for me about debt-free college and career for your kids?
It’s my members that get most direct access to me. Doors to my membership open each year for just 5 days in March, and 5 days in September. Space is limited. Join the Waiting List here.
Did you find this article through a Facebook post?
Please click the LIKE or SHARE button on that Facebook post right now. You’ll be helping me get this info out to families who might never otherwise find out about it.
What about you? What strategies helped you the most as you started the journey toward debt-free college?
Comment below or LIKE Jeannie Burlowski Author on Facebook, find this post on that page, and let’s talk about it there.
Who is Jeannie Burlowski?
Jeannie is a full-time academic strategist, podcast host, and sought-after speaker for students ages 12–26 and their parents and grandparents. Her writing, speaking, and podcasting help parents set their kids up to graduate college debt-free and move directly into careers they excel at and love. Her work has been featured in publications such as The Huffington Post, USA Today, NerdWallet, and US News and World Report, and on CBS News.