Welcome to the ETSU Quillen College of Medicine Office of Financial Services website. We trust that this web site will prove helpful to students applying to or attending the Quillen College of Medicine. Please use the links on the sidebar for assistance with your financial aid application process.
Student loan payment pause extended through 07/01/2023
What's new with Financial Services?
- 2024-2025 Institutional Scholarship Application Available September 1st
- 2024-2025 FAFSA! 2021 Tax information. School Code E00171 OPENS Dec 2023
- 2022-2023 Origination Fee/Interest Changes Federal Direct Loans
Federal Student Loans interest rates for graduate and professionals:
- 22-23 Loans disbursed 7-1-22 thru 6-30-23 **CURRENT**
- 6.54% for Direct Unsub
- 7.54% for GradPlus
- 23-24 Loans disbursed 7-1-23 thru 7-1-24
- 7.05% for Direct Unsub
- 8.05% for GradPlus
Due to the Federal Sequester, any new federal loan requests that disburse for the
- On or after 10/1/20 and before 10/1/23 **CURRENT**
- 1.057% origination fee for Direct Unsub
- 4.228% origination fee for Direct Grad Plus
The AAMC FIRST website has posted information which discusses the eligibility requirements for obtaining forgiveness under PSLF, a numerical breakdown of the possible payment and forgiveness amounts that could be experienced while seeking Public Service Loan Forgiveness and the implications regarding changes.
Medloans Organizer and Calculator
The new MLOC is specially designed for medical students and residents to track loans and customize repayment plans.
Facebook and Twitter
Become a Fanand receive important financial aid information, date reminders and updates.
New Twitter account https://twitter.com/ETSUQCOM
'Tis the season for student loan scam calls
December 15, 2021
by Emily Wu
Attorney, FTC, Division of Consumer & Business Education
If you have a federal student loan, you probably already know that the Coronavirus Emergency Relief Program that has paused your payments is ending. Repayments will begin again after May 1, 2022. Scammers know it too and are looking for ways to take advantage: they're calling, texting and emailing to try to use any confusion around restarting your student loan payments to steal your money and personal information.
Check out what some of these scam calls sound like.
If you get a call, text, email or message on social media fromfrom someone about your Federal Student Loan, Here are some things to keep in mind:
- Never pay an upfront fee. It's illegal for companies to charge you before they help you. If you pay up front to reduce or get rid of your student loan debt, you might not get any help- or your money back. Also, remember that there's nothing a company can do for you that you can't do yourself for free. And you never have to pay to get help from the Department of Education.
- Never give out your Federal Student Aid ID, your Social Security number or other personal information to anyone who contacts you. Scammers posing as student loan servicers can use this information to log into your account, change your contact information and even divert your payments to them. Instead of giving out your FSA ID, call or contact your servicer.
- Don't sign up for quick loan forgiveness. Scammers might say they can get rid of your loans before they know the details of your situation. Or they might promise a loan forgiveness program- that most people won't qualify for. They might even say they'll wipe out your loans by disputing them. But they can't.
- Scammers use fake seals and logos to lure people in. They promise special access to repayment plans, new federal loan consolidations, or loan forgiveness programs. It's a lie. If you have federal loans, go to the Department of Education directly at StudentAid.gov.
If a scammer contacts you, report it at ReportFraud.ftc.gov
Updated January 6, 2022 with new information about how payment flexibilities for federal student loan borrowers have been extended through May 1, 2022.
The QCOM Office of Financial Services is a member of the National Association of Student Financial Aid Administrators (NASFAA) and therefore adheres to NASFAA’s Code of Conduct for Institutional Financial Aid Professionals.