October 2, 2015
SNHU graduate Raena Cing lives on Tinian, one of the three main islands of the Commonwealth of Northern Mariana Islands. Without an online program, her bachelor’s degree in justice studies wouldn’t have been possible.
Earning a degree is really important to me. I believe it’s something that nobody will ever take away from you. It’s something you’ve earned and you can live up to.
Most of the elder people of Tinian don’t have a degree because back then it was really difficult to finish school. Because of the online programs and the technology we have available, we’re able to get our degrees online.
My experience at Southern New Hampshire University was one of the greatest experiences that I’ve ever had. Everyone was just so reliable, dependable. Earning my degree did indeed change my life.
When I got my bachelor’s degree in justice studies, and I was teaching the other people in the law enforcement field things that I learned. I believe I did set an example for the people around me.
For Toni Harris, winning a scholarship to attend the Grace Hopper Celebration of Women in Computing next month fits perfectly with her lifelong interest in computing and technology.
Tujiza Uwituze, a SNHU-Kepler alumna, joined four representatives from the University and Kepler, at Sandbox ColLABorative's first Sandbox Speaker Series: University Innovation in Rwanda.
You're committed to going back to school and know there will be challenges along the way, so what are some things you can do before you start to make you more likely to succeed?