What is SAT School Day?
SAT School Day is a way to offer the SAT to seniors at DeLand High, on a weekday, expanding access to a globally recognized college admission test that's accepted at all U.S. colleges.
By breaking down barriers to access, SAT School Day can have a profound impact on a community—opening doors to college, scholarships, and financial aid for every student.
This test can be used for college admissions and for concordant scores for graduation.
Benefits of SAT School Day for Students
- Convenience. Students don't have to worry about locating or getting to the testing site. School day testing won't disrupt weekend plans, jobs, or family time.
- Comfort. Students test in familiar surroundings with people they know.
- Confidence. Nothing builds confidence like practice and the SAT is the only admission test that offers free, personalized practice plans for all students. Official SAT Practice on Khan Academy® provides every student with a practice plan built just for them, along with integrated coaching tools for teachers to view progress and support their students.
SAT School Day Benefits for Low-Income Students
Low-income students participating in SAT School Day are eligible for the same benefits as students who use fee waivers for weekend administrations:
Free Tests and Feedback
- 2 free Saturday SATs, with or without the essay
- 6 free SAT Subject Tests
- 2 free Question-and-Answer Service (QAS) or Student Answer Service (SAS) reports
Free College Benefits
- Unlimited score reports to send to colleges
- Waived application fees at participating colleges
- Free CSS Profile applications to apply for financial aid from participating colleges
Students are considered low-income and eligible for additional SAT School Day benefits if:
- They're enrolled in or eligible to participate in the National School Lunch Program (NSLP).
- Their annual family income falls within the Income Eligibility Guidelines set by the USDA Food and Nutrition Service.
- They're enrolled in a federal, state, or local program that aids students from low-income families (e.g., Federal TRIO programs such as Upward Bound).
- Their family receives public assistance.
- They live in federally subsidized public housing or a foster home, or are homeless.
- They are a ward of the state or an orphan.