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Scholarships and Aid

Scholarship Opportunities Offered by The More than Numbers Youth Program

The More than Numbers Youth Program has been dedicated to providing students with opportunities to further their education since its creation in 2019. Below you can find the scholarships we offer. All scholarships are due on April 15th and winners are announced in May.

The More than Numbers Annual Cohort Scholarships 

The More than Numbers Annual Cohort Scholarship has three tiers a $1,000 College Scholarship, $500 Grand Scholarship, and $250 Book Scholarship provided to students who have shown exemplary work through preparing for their next level of education. Applications for the MTN Annual Cohort Scholarship open on February 1st, 2024. Please prepare by having your college acceptance, an unofficial transcript, and a list of extracurriculars..

The MTN College Impact Scholarship

The More than Numbers College Impact Scholarship has two tiers a $500 and two $250 scholarships. This scholarship is open to current undergraduate students attending an HBCU or any other southern school who are making a notable impact within their home and college community.

Good Molecules STEM Scholarship

Good Molecules and The More than Numbers Program, Incorporated are proud to announce the Good Molecules STEM Scholarship. This scholarship is offered to high school students interested in a career in STEM.  There will be one $1,000 scholarship given. In addition to the scholarship, the winner will receive a chance to speak One-on-One with the founders of Good Molecules. 

James D. Harris PILLAR Fellowship 

Sponsored By James. D Harris, The PILLAR (Purposefully Inspiring, Leading, Learning,  and Achieving Resilience) Fellow is designed to form freshman students into leaders, young professionals, and prepared adults by their graduation from college. With a focus on a black student from a Southern School or HBCU, the PILLAR fellow will receive professional development by working one-on-one with The More than Numbers program to help achieve its vision of “lessening the educational disparities seen amongst high and college students as they matriculate to and through higher education.”

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