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Alternative loans

Law school loans and med student loans can add up as the years of studying add up and fly by. Be sure to practice responsible borrowing and timely payback of all loans borrowed during law school or med school as student loans go on your credit report and affect your financial future. Examine law loan consolidation carefully before applying.

Alternative Student Loans for College Financial Aid

 

Law School Loans, Medical Student loans

 

Consider the following companies for Medical School Loans:

More Private Student Loan Programs:

Discover Student Loans 1-877-728-3030  See Discover.com

Wells Fargo 1-800-658-3567 www.wellsfargo.com

Citi Student Loans 1-800-Student www.studentloan.com

Full list of bank and lender phone numbers for consumers:

Discover 1-877-728-3030

Wells Fargo 1-800-658-3567

Sallie Mae 1-888-272-5543

Citi 1-800-Student


Law school students and medical school students have turned to private student loans after getting as much Federal Aid as possible as these Students tend to be less of a credit risk and are also on track to getting paid very well!


Some school loans for law, pre-med, medical school, graduate and professional students offer flexible borrowing terms, including no income or payment requirements during school.

Some other lenders, allow law, medical, and dental students to borrow additional college funds beyond cost of attendance limits. Interest rates and fees may vary, depending on your school and whether or not you apply with a co-signer. Students are advised to compare several private student lenders and compare features, options & benefits.

 

 
 
 
 
Copyright 2014

 

 
 

Did you know?
Law and Medical School loans are taken out by 3/4* of students studying law or medicine. Requested law and med school lenders include Astrive and ACT education loans are listed in our directory of responsible private student loans issuers. *Source: WSJ.

Financial food for thought: Another major factor in determining how much to borrow is the length of your college student loans. If you took out a longer loan, where you have say, 20 years or more to pay it back, then you probably don’t have to worry about your monthly payments too much. That is, unless you took out some huge amount like $90,000. If you figure it out, that comes out to a fairly large monthly payment, even if it is over 25 years. So the key is balancing the length of the loan with the amount so that you have a workable monthly payment. The advantage with taking out a longer loan is that you can always pay it off sooner if you wish to reduce the interest you accrue.