For more than a century, the University of Hawaiʻi has worked hard to make higher education accessible to all. Whether through one of the seven community college campuses or one of the three four-year campuses, UH is expanding its efforts to attract the most promising students, regardless of their financial circumstances.
As college costs continue to rise, the amount of private support for students must as well. Gifts to scholarships and student aid help us to retain our best and brightest and to provide access to a life-changing higher education experience for our students.
The first harvest came in; the new factory was ready—just in time for the pandemic.
The thought of pushing my dreams aside crossed my mind, but I knew I had a greater purpose.
I had a moment of clarity on the Wiliwilinui Ridge trail: this is why I'm here.
"Growing up, I never thought that I would pursue a career in law, especially because of the well-known high financial costs."
Megan Biggs, who aspires to a career in pediatric physical therapy, says,"The financial burden has been lifted."
"Women's Studies is about them—it’s about the issues they’re living through and being challenged by."
Jamaica Aquino has dreams of educating Hawai‘i's youth about living with asthma.
A new scholarship for single parents at UH Maui College honors a mom who strove to make things "a little better" for her son.
“They need to know they are supported by their community. Their health and well-being, mentally and physically, are important,” says Mark Robison, former Rainbow Warrior.
A recipient of the Barbara Yap Physical Therapist Assistant scholarship, Ismael Membrere, Jr. hopes to make physical therapy a first option before drugs and surgery.
Entire families, including grandparents and children, participate in classes to encourage healthier practices as a family tradition.
More than 2,700 recent public high school graduates prepared for college and careers this summer for free through the Next Steps to Your Future initiative.