About this webinar
For many families, the high cost of higher education is a daunting proposition. Parents lie awake at night trying to figure out how to afford sending their children to college and still have enough of their hard earned money to be able to retire one day. Some families have children attending college next year and others have 12 years to plan; but the fears of tackling these monumental and rising costs are the same. The College Funding Coach® is here to help families figure out HOW to pay for it!
Through our nationally renowned educational workshop learn how to send your kids to college without going broke!
- Strategies to attend private universities for the same out of pocket cost as in-state schools
- Effective ways to simultaneously save AND pay for college
- Unique strategies to pay for multiple children attending
college at the same time
- An insider’s view of the college admissions process
- How to recapture out of pocket college costs
- Avoid jeopardizing your retirement nest egg
- And much, much more!
About the Speaker
Brock T. Jolly
Brock T. Jolly, CFP®, ChFC®, CLU®, CLTC, CASL®, CFBS®, is a Financial Advisor and regular educator in community and professional groups on college financing, tax reduction strategies, and retirement planning. In 2002, Brock founded The College Funding Coach® with one goal in mind: teaching parents how to pay for college for their kids without sacrificing their own retirement savings. His refreshing and somewhat unconventional workshop, “Little-Known Secrets of Paying for College” was originally taught in all of the counties in and around the Washington, D.C. metropolitan area through adult education programs, directly with public and private schools, as well as with many businesses and community organizations. Regardless of the audience, the message is consistent: college is getting more and more expensive every year, and unless a family develops an informed strategy early—whether that is optimizing your eligibility for need-based aid or maximizing your liquidity and cash flow—it is difficult to “win” the college funding game.