All posts in Student Life

  • The international students’ guide to US cell phones and plans

    How international students can stay connected in the US

    Moving to the US to study is undoubtedly exciting. But it can also be extremely daunting for many students.

    However, with phones, laptops and tablets, the world has never been more connected than it is today.

    So just because you leave your home country doesn’t mean you have to lose touch with your friends and family.

    When you move to the US you’ll have to get used to a new set of cell phone plan offerings.

    And with so many options, picking the right plan can get confusing.

    So with this in mind we’ve created a useful guide to staying connected when you move to the US.

    Bringing your phone to the US

    Many modern models of phones do work internationally. However, it does depend on the type of technology your phone uses. If you live in Europe, Africa or parts of Asia, it’s likely that your phone uses GSM (Global System for Mobile Communications). This is not the most common system used in the US (although certain providers such as AT&T and T-Mobile do use it).

    Willmyphonework.net is a useful tool to use if you’re confused as to whether or not your phone will work in the US.

    Still, even if your phone does work, it’s probably not the best idea to use your current provider as it will likely be expensive and you may want to have a local number.

    The solution is to get your hands on an American SIM card and sign up to a cell phone plan.

    You might be considering treating yourself to a new phone to kick off your US experience with a bang!

    But if you would prefer to use your current phone, it’s important to ensure that it’s ‘unlocked’ when joining a US plan.

    Phone plans on offer

    It’s always a good idea to shop around and choose the most suitable phone plan option for you.

    Fortunately, sites like Whistleout.com have compiled and compared the offerings of over 50 companies in one place for your convenience.

    We’ve picked out some of the best value phone plan options below.

    Provider: FreedomPop

    Plans: What’s better than free? With FreedomPop you can get 200 talk minutes, 500 text messages and 500MB of high-speed data each month for FREE! Nowadays, it seems that most college campuses, bars, restaurants and shopping centres have good Wi-Fi availability. But if you’d prefer to upgrade your data allowance, FreedomPop have plans that go as high as 4GB per month for $34.99.

    What’s more, international students can avail of 100 free minutes a month to call over 50 countries.

    Provider: Simple Mobile

    Plans:  Their $25 a month plan includes unlimited calling, texting and 3GB of high speed data. If you would prefer higher data caps, they have plans going up to ‘truly unlimited’ for $60.

    Simple Mobile is a good option for international students because it includes international texting and calling to a number of countries like Mexico, Canada, China and India. And, for other countries, customers can access low rates by adding a global calling card.

    Provider: Tracfone

    Plans: For students on a budget or those who do not need to use their phones much, this is a good option. Plans start at $15 per month. The company also offers a reliable service using the AT&T, Verizon and T-Mobile networks. Plus, if you’re not happy with the offering you can cancel anytime. There are no contracts.

    Provider: Total Wireless

    Plans: This is a good option for international students with moderate data needs. By paying $35 a month you can get a plan which includes unlimited call and text, plus 5GB of high-speed data. And you can add another 3GB of high-speed data for $10.

    Provider: Verizon

    Plans: Verizon is one of the leading providers in the US. Plans range from $40 to $80 a month. All of these include unlimited talk and text. Students can either opt for the U unlimited plan or other more inexpensive options such as S for 2GB, M for 4GB, and L for 8GB cell phone plan. They also have plans with unlimited talk, text and 3GB of high speed data.

    Provider: StraightTalk

    Plans: StraightTalk offer a variety of plans ranging from $30 to $60 per month. With the $30 plan you can avail of 100MB of data with unlimited texts and 1,500 minutes. However, the $60 option may be more attractive for international students. With this deal you’ll receive 10GB of data and unlimited worldwide calls and texts.

    Provider: Republic Wireless

    Plans: There are a range of affordable plans here. For $20 you can receive unlimited talk and text and 1GB of data. For every GB of data you add to your plan there is an additional $5 charge (up to a total monthly price of $90).

    Provider: T-Mobile Prepaid

    Plans: There are numerous plans to choose from here. You can even get a talk and text plan starting at $3 per month. Perhaps the best value option, however, is the unlimited talk, text, and up to 10GB of 4G data offering. This will set you back $40 per month.

    Keeping your phone bill down

    How can you keep regular contact with your friends and family back home without driving your cell phone bill through the ceiling?

    Most college campuses, cafes and other public places offer free and reliable WI-FI connection. And by using free apps like Skype or Whatsapp, you can call or message your family and friends without eating into your monthly data allowance or driving up your phone bill.

    Now that you’ve got your phone plan sorted…

    It’s time to talk about tax!

    Every international in the US is legally obliged to file a tax return.

    Sprintax is the only online self-prep tax software for international students in the US. It will help you prepare your fully compliant US tax return in minutes!

    Sprintax is the ‘go-to’ tax filing software for numerous major universities in the US including NYU, Columbia, Arizona State University, Illinois Institute of Technology and Cornell. We’re also the non-resident partner of choice for Turbo Tax.

    File with Sprintax! File with confidence!

    • Compliant US tax return
    • Save time and stress!
    • Determine your residency status
    • Avail of relevant international tax treaties
    • Avail of personal allowances, credits & tax deductions
    • 24/7 Vita Qualified Live Chat facility
    • Maximize your State tax refund
    • Over 500k people have used Sprintax to prepare their tax return and get their tax refund.

    File your US tax return here.

     

     

    Subscribe to the Sprintax Blog!

    US tax can be confusing. Especially for nonresidents!

    That’s why, if you’re an International Student or J-1 participant in the US, or you work in a University International Student Office, you should subscribe to the Sprintax blog.

    You’ll find tons of useful content for nonresidents. We cover tax, student life, acclimatizing to the US and much more.

    So what are you waiting for? Sign up today and never miss a thing!





  • Can the college I choose to enroll in effect my US tax bill?

    State tax refunds Sprintax

    Want to work while studying in the US? It’s important to be aware that tax rates differ greatly from State-to-State.
    Continue reading “Can the college I choose to enroll in effect my US tax bill?” »

  • I’m studying in the US. Can I stay in America after I finish my degree?

    It’s possible to stay in the US under certain circumstances. We take a closer look at two options – OPT and H-1B

    Most international students studying in the US have been granted entry into the country on an F-1 visa. This visa allows students to attend college, university, conservatory, high school, elementary school, and seminary or language school in the US. If you are studying in the US on an F-1 visa, once the study program is finished, you will have 60 days to depart the country, get a new visa or otherwise validate your stay in the country.

    If you would like to stay in the US after you have completed your program, the first possibility you should consider is the Optional Practice Training (OPT) program.
    Continue reading “I’m studying in the US. Can I stay in America after I finish my degree?” »

  • Moving to the US to study? Here’s 10 things to expect

    From your daunting first day to excelling in the classroom – top tips to make the most of college life

    Are you planning a move to the US for study? You’re not alone.

    In fact, the US attracts 1,000,000 international students to its colleges and universities every year. And it’s very easy to see why.

    American universities are amongst the best in the world and offer truly high-class education opportunities to their students. Away from the campus, the US boasts a large mix of cultures which makes it a really interesting place to study and live.

    But moving to a new country is always a big deal for any international student. And it can be hard to know what to expect.

    With this in mind, here’s 10 things to expect when you arrive in the US to study.
    Continue reading “Moving to the US to study? Here’s 10 things to expect” »

  • Food on a Budget

    With the rising cost of books and accommodation, being a student can be a costly affair. One of the best ways to stick to your budget is to save money on food.

    Continue reading “Food on a Budget” »

  • Student Life in the US

    students in the US

    One of the best ways to enjoy student life in the US is by making friends and taking part. The best way to do this is to get involved in all facets of University social life on campus.

    Continue reading “Student Life in the US” »

  • Getting a Scholarship for the US

    Getting a scholarship to the US can make a fairy-tale come true. Here are some tips on getting one:
    Continue reading “Getting a Scholarship for the US” »

  • Getting a Student Visa for the US

    If you want to study in the US as an international student, you’ll need a student visa. Your course of study and the school you want to attend will determine if you need to apply for an F-1 or M-1 visa.

    Continue reading “Getting a Student Visa for the US” »

  • F1 Visas: Facts for International Students

    Can you imagine yourself going to the United States to study and have a ton of fun at the same time? If this is your dream, then your wish could come true if you apply for an F1 Visa (Student Visa).

    Below is some essential information to help you achieve these goals:

    Continue reading “F1 Visas: Facts for International Students” »

  • Tips for International Students: Columbia University

    (Photo by AlMare)

    The oldest institution of higher learning in New York State, Columbia University was originally founded in 1754 as King’s College by Royal Charter of George II. Eventually renamed as Columbia College, it was renamed again to Columbia University in 1896. It counts the Five Founding Fathers of the US, three US presidents, and nine Supreme Court Justices among its alumni. Columbia also has a large underground tunnel system that’s over a century old, with the oldest portions predating the current campus.

    The university administers the Pulitzer Prize annually, an award for achievements in journalism, literature, and musical composition. As well as 20 schools and affiliations with many institutes of higher learning, the university also has several global centres dotted around the world in cities such as Amman, Beijing, and Istanbul.

    Continue reading “Tips for International Students: Columbia University” »

  • Tips for Carnegie Mellon University

    carnegie mellon

    Situated near Downtown Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, Carnegie Mellon University was originally ‘’Carnegie Technical Schools’’, founded by Scottish American industrialist Andrew Carnegie back in 1900.

    In 1912, the school became the Carnegie Institute of Technology and eventually merged with the Mellon Institute of Industrial Research to become Carnegie Mellon University. 90% of new students choose to live on campus and once you get there, there are various ways to get around the area.

    Continue reading “Tips for Carnegie Mellon University” »

  • Illinois Institute of Technology: Tips

    illiinois institute of technology

    (Image: Joe Ravi CC-BY-SA 3.0)

    Illinois Institute of Technology was founded in 1940 as a result of the merging of the Armour Institute and Lewis Institute. Often referred to as Illinois Tech or IIT, the tech is a PH-D granting private research university located in Chicago. It offers programs in engineering, architecture, psychology, communications, industrial technology, design, law, science, and business.

    In the mid-1990s, the college underwent revitalization as a result of a $120 million donation from alumnus Robert Pritzker and Robert Galvin which facilitated the completion of new buildings on the main campus and the renovation of Wishnick Hall. A large research park was also developed to help foster the focus on biotechnology and the relationship between business and technology.
    Continue reading “Illinois Institute of Technology: Tips” »

  • Tips: The University of Minnesota, Twin Cities

    University of Minnesota

    The University of Minnesota Twin Cities is set on the banks of the Mississippi and is the largest and oldest campus of The University of Minnesota. It has the sixth largest main campus student population, with 51,853 students in 2012/2013.

    Their sports teams are known as The Minnesota Gophers and compete in the Big Ten Conference, the oldest division 1 collegiate athletic conference in the US.

    Continue reading “Tips: The University of Minnesota, Twin Cities” »

  • Tips for New York University

    New York University

    Founded in 1831, the central part of New York University (NYU) is its Washington Square campus in the heart of Greenwich Village. It’s one of the highest searched for universities online across the world and hugely popular with international students.

    It counts 36 Nobel Prizewinners among its alumni and is organized into more than 20 schools, colleges, and institutions. Whether you want to live on campus or within the surrounding suburbs of the university, there are plenty of choices for accommodation, transport, and cheap places to eat.

    Continue reading “Tips for New York University” »

  • University of Illinois at Chicago

    UIC east campus

    With 15 colleges, 28,000 students, a hospital, and health sciences system, the University of Illinois at Chicago (UIC) is a really impressive state-funded public research university. UIC operates the largest medical school in the US, educating the majority of doctors, nurses, dentists, and pharmacists in the country.

    The student body is diverse and sport is a huge part of the university, with 20 men and women’s Division 1 sports. The research university receives billions in Federal funding; for example, in 2014, the university had a $2 billion operating budget.

    If you go to the University of Illinois at Chicago, you’ll get to experience all the delights the windy city has to offer.

    Continue reading “University of Illinois at Chicago” »

  • Georgia Institute of Technology: Tips

    Georgia Institute of Technology

    Consistently ranked as one of the top universities in the US and the world, Georgia Institute of Technology is also listed as the smartest public college in the US. Around 20% of students are from overseas and their ”Women in Engineering” program has encouraged many more female students to enrol in recent years.

    Georgia Tech alumni are known as ‘Yellow Jackets’ and Jimmy Carter, former President of the United States, is counted among them along with the fictitious George P. Burdell, who was officially enrolled in 1927 as a practical joke and has since served in the military, gotten married, and featured on Mad Magazine’s Board of Directors. He is now a campus icon.

    Continue reading “Georgia Institute of Technology: Tips” »

  • University of California, Berkeley: Tips for International Students

    University of California, Berkeley

    The oldest campus in the University of California system, The University of California, Berkeley, is situated in the city of Berkeley on the east coast of San Francisco Bay, California.

    This prestigious university is ranked number four in the world by the Academic Work Ranking of World Universities and is renowned for its experts in mathematics and science. Scientists at Berkeley University California have discovered 16 chemical elements in total, more than any other university in the world.
    Continue reading “University of California, Berkeley: Tips for International Students” »

  • Tips: The University of Southern California

    University of Southern California

    Thinking of heading to California’s oldest private research university to study? The University of Southern California was established in 1880 and counts Frank Gehry, Will Ferrell, and George Lucas among its alumni.

    The student body also has one of the highest proportions of international students in the US, who like to take advantage of the beautiful grounds, excellent facilities, and California sunshine.

    Continue reading “Tips: The University of Southern California” »

  • Tips for Yale University

    Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut, has graduated five US presidents, 52 Nobel Laureates, and hundreds of high level US diplomats, including former US Secretary of State Hilary Clinton and current Secretary of State, John Kerry. Yale is a private Ivy-League University and the third oldest institute of higher learning in the US.

    It was founded in 1701 in Saybrook Colony and renamed Yale College in 1718 in recognition of a gift from Elihu Yale, Governor of the British East India Company at the time.  It has over 12 constituent schools, including the original undergraduate college, the Yale Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, and ten professional schools.

    Continue reading “Tips for Yale University” »

  • Tips for Harvard University

    harvard university

    Harvard University is one of the oldest universities in the US and has produced no less than eight US presidents. Situated in Cambridge, Massachusetts, the private Ivy League research university’s history, wealth, and influence make it one of the most prestigious universities in the world.

    Continue reading “Tips for Harvard University” »

  • Fort Hays State University

    Fort Hays State University

    Originally located on a frontier military outpost in Hays, Kansas, Fort Hays State University was founded in 1902 and is still partly located on a portion of the former military reservation from the fort. The public co-educational university has around 11,200 students attending at the 200 acre campus.

    The university’s Forsyth library has a large collection of fiction and non-fiction on the American West and frontier life and the Sternberg Museum of Natural History houses interactive natural science exhibitions and over 100,000 square feet of dinosaurs, fossils, and prehistoric animals from over 70-90 million years ago.

    Continue reading “Fort Hays State University” »

  • Tips: Pennsylvania State University

    Pennsylvania state university

    In 2014, Pennsylvania State University (Penn State) had over 95,000 students enroll at its 24 campuses, making it one of the biggest universities in the US. Founded in 1855, Penn State has two law schools, a College of Medicine, 19 Commonwealth campuses, and five Special Mission campuses.  The public research university has an academic record on par with many Ivy-League schools in the US and has been labelled one of the ‘’Public Ivies’’.

    Every year, Penn State hosts a 46 hour dance marathon to raise funds for children and families affected by pediatric cancer. It has become the largest student-run philanthropy in the world, raising $13,343,517.33 alone in 2014.

    Continue reading “Tips: Pennsylvania State University” »

  • Essential Tips for Studying in the U.S.

    Heading to the U.S. to study? You’re about to embark on an amazing adventure, with big campuses, sunny summer days, and lots of new friends.

    Here are some quick tips to take the stress out of preparing for the big trip:

    Continue reading “Essential Tips for Studying in the U.S.” »

  • 3 Smarter Ways to Spend Your Tax Refund

    save-or-spend-your tax-refund

    Wondering how to spend your IRS tax refund?

    A big refund might feel like you’ve hit the jackpot, but it’s not always wise to spend it all at once. We’ve given you three awesome ideas for amazing life experiences, but if you’re not the ‘adventurous type’ or don’t feel like spending it all in on go, you might consider a more practical plan for your cash.

    Here are some tips on how to spend your tax refund wisely:

    Make a plan

    Firstly, think about your current financial situation and how your tax refund could influence your short and long-term financial needs. Having a clear plan on how to spend your tax refund can greatly improve your future financial health and help you develop financial management skills.

    Pay off your credit card debt

    This might be the first and probably smartest idea that comes to the practical mind when it comes to getting a tax refund. And yes, paying off your high-interest credit card debt should be number 1 on your “smart-ways to-spend-your-refund” list. It might not be ‘fun’, but it will be such a relief to start afresh financially and when you finally have the money you need, you should definitely get your debt matters in order.

    Start your emergency fund

    Maybe this idea sounds better suited to someone in their forties? Well, you might think this way until the ‘emergency’ arises and you realize there isn’t a penny left in the piggy bank. Emergencies don’t just happen to people in their forties, and often occur suddenly, so an emergency fund will give you that welcome cushion to land on when you need it. That’s why putting aside part of your tax refund money (not necessary all of it) will prevent you from getting off-guard.

    Finance your education

    Using your tax refund to buy college or university textbooks, to start additional qualifications courses or sign up for an eBook subscription service, is a really smart way to spend it. The price of textbooks is constantly rising and next semester these could burn a hole in your pocket unless you’ve set some money aside. This could save you the usual money troubles you’ll likely encounter at the beginning of the semester and what’s more, will pay you out hundred times in future.

    Save or spend your tax refund? The final say is yours. Sprintax can only help you get your refund. Sign up here!

  • 3 Awesome Ways to Spend your Tax Refund

    The 2015 US tax season is officially over, so if you’ve filed your tax return you’re probably both relieved and eager to see if you’ll get a refund.

    About 13% of Americans will put their tax refund towards an amazing vacation and 39% will use it to pay down their debts, according to a recent study conducted by the National Retail Federation.

    How will you spend yours?

    Continue reading “3 Awesome Ways to Spend your Tax Refund” »

  • Top 10 Apps to Survive Student Life in the U.S.

    From planning trips home, to speaking a new language, studying abroad comes with many unique challenges.

    Luckily, technology provides us with lots of cool applications to help navigate student life – reminders, calendars, dictionaries, study apps, etc. Check out our top 10 apps to make life easier as an international student in the US.

    Continue reading “Top 10 Apps to Survive Student Life in the U.S.” »

  • Music for studying

    Music and the brain: What does the research say?

    Are you one of those students, jacked in with plastic cables running from your ears to your phone or laptop during long late night study sessions? Or do you find any kind of background noise distracting when trying to get down to study?

    The question of whether or not listening to music while studying can benefit your concentration and performance remains hotly debated. The bad news for those who pick a playlist, before even opening a book is that most of recent research suggests silence is actually the best atmosphere for studying.

    Mozart Effect, Shmozart Effect

    Sadly, it turns out the popular idea that listening to classical music can enhance people’s intelligence and performance – the Mozart effect, is a tabloid-created fable. Listening to one particular composer or genre is highly unlikely to transform your intellectual powers.  The whole “play classical music to your unborn child” craze, turned out to be almost entirely contrived by the media.

    Psychologist Frincis Rauscher, whose experiment on music and the brain in 1993, reported in a single page paper that listening to Mozart’s music improves spatial reasoning for about 10 minutes. She also says the most effective music will vary depending on the person. In short: “If you hate Mozart, you’re not going to find Mozart effect. If you love Pearl Jam, you’re going to find Pearl Jam effect.”

    Dr. Nick Perham, from the University of Wales, on the other hand, concluded that listening to music while studying – regardless of how much you love or hate the sound is “worse than the quiet control condition”. He’s also found that music containing lyrics is especially disruptive during any task involving reading – a point also argued by Stanford University professor Clifford Nass.

    Before you put your iPod away, feeling like you’ve lost the only thing about studying, that makes it bearable, consider this: both Perham and Nass acknowledge the potential of music to help create the perfect state of mind for studying, somewhere in between relaxation and excitement. So it seems that listening to some favorite music before commencing studies could help, even if silence is golden during the actual brainwork.

    You know what else will help you focus on your studies? Sprintax, of course! Sign up with Sprintax, to prepare your tax return in no time, so you can concentrate on the forthcoming exam period.

    If you are still convinced that your headphones are an essential study tool, share with us your thoughts in the comments section below.

  • Professions of the future – Top jobs needed for the next decade

    Life changes every day and new trends come and go. The jobs market is also constantly changing and we see new and sometimes downright bizarre professions popping up on jobs boards.

    While many traditional jobs may become phased out as technology evolves, the changes will also make way for new career opportunities.

    We did a search and came up with some very unusual new jobs that might become increasingly sought after in the future. Curious? Read on.

    Nostalgist

    The nostalgist is an interior designer that will help people recreate a past moment or decade that they consider the happiest time of their lives. What exactly does a nostalgist do? Well, basically you’ll specialize in recreating memories for retired people. Whether this means recreating a 70s-style kitchen or decorating a whole house in the spirit of the 90s, you’ll recreate retro surroundings to make your client happy.

     Garbage Designer

    ‘Upcycling’ is a term we hear more frequently these days. It refers to the practice of turning waste into better quality products. Garbage designers specialize in creating products from, well, garbage. One designer recently made a line of sports clothing from recycling plastic bottles. Candidates for these positions typically have a background in materials science and engineering.

    End of Life Therapist

    The end of life therapist helps people plan the last years of their lives to put their affairs in order. The therapist also offers advice about the technologies and procedures that can make the physical side of leaving this world smoother.

    Tele-surgeon

    Tele surgery or remote surgery as it’s sometimes called involves operating on people with robotic tools instead of human hands. It’s likely to arise more and more as more remote areas become inhabited.

    Rewilder

    A rewilder is a person who will help resurrect natural areas that are harmed by humans, factories, cars, pollution etc. Removing fences to restore flight paths for birds, tearing up roads and replacing them with forests, and reintroducing native species are all activities that could be part of the rewilder’s job. Could this maybe just be a fancier name for a farmer?

    Simplicity Expert

    Simplicity experts target the business or to be more exact the companies that have complicated internal procedures. The simplicity expert will help the firm to optimize their work and limit administration, to help them reduce three interviews to one, or four days of work to one hour.

    Healthcare Navigator

    Whilst the world of medicine becomes more advanced, hospital procedures seem to become more complex and hard for patients and their families to understand. This is where the healthcare navigator comes in; this person’s job is to liaise with the patients and families to make things more understandable for them at a difficult time.

    Memory Eraser

    Believe it or not, this will not be confined to sci-fi movies anymore. Memory erasing is apparently in the imminent future. Scientists are already conducting experiments on rats to try and make bad memories go away for good.

    These jobs all may sound a little bit out there, but soon enough you might see them creeping into everyday life. So if you liked one of them or you have already chosen one of these slightly unusual professions… we wish you a successful career.

  • Healthy food = good university grades?

    Did you know that your academic performance is strongly linked to what kind of food you eat?

    Maybe such a claim sounds really hard to believe but a lot of studies have confirmed that it is not just another old wives’ tale. The results of a recent research  were indisputable – students who ate proper amounts of proteins, vegetables, fibers and fruits had much better academic results then those who dont.  Results show that proper eating habits not only promote our physical well-being but also influence students’ academic performance.  Healthy food habits can really help you get better university grades!

    So it is  worth paying more attention on what you eat. Your daily meals should include something different than the usual junk food. If they do not, now is the  time to change your eating habits.

    Why food is essential to your academic performance?

    The answer is really simple – the food you eat, provides the energy you need to to study more effectively.

    The best brain booster foods.

    • Whole grains

    When we talk about healthy food to feed your brain with, whole grains are the best choice. They contain ingredients that boost your memory and help increasing concentration. You are having a difficult exam next week – make sure you are well supplied with whole grains. A good example is Oats for breakfast.

    • Vegetables

    Go green and eat vegetables, particularly broccoli, spinach, pumpkin and tomatoes. Experts suggest that they are the best food for your brain. Yet do not underestimate other kind of vegetables as well – include them in each of your daily meals.

    • Berries

    Strawberries, blueberries, blackberries. Did you know that these sweet fruits improve communication between brain cells and promote stronger mental function of your brain?   Bear this in mind and instead of eating pancakes for breakfast, try something healthier and better for your mental functions like yoghurt with fresh strawberries. Yummy!

    • Fish

    Fish is another food of excellent nutrition value. The Omega 3 acids in it are extremely good for your memory and mental performance. Put fish on the menu at least once a week.

    As the saying goes – you are what you eat.  Quite a cliché, isn’t it? Yet it seems that there is a lot of truth in it and if you use the magic formula: healthy food + physical activity + studying, your academic success is guaranteed!

    “We would love to hear about your healthy eating tips, see some pictures of some healthy foods you have prepared or find out where is best to shop for healthy brain booting food in the US!”