fbpx

Company

HEERF Quarterly Reporting 12/31/2020

Quarterly Budget and Expenditure Reporting under CARES Act Sections 18004(a)(1) Institutional Portion, 18004(a)(2), and 18004(a)(3), if applicable

Institution Name: Compu-Med Vocational Careers   Date of Report: January 2, 2021 Covering Quarter Ending: 12/31/2020

Total Amount of Funds Awarded: Section (a)(1) Institutional Portion: $15,000.54 Section (a)(2): ____________ Section (a)(3): ___________ Final Report? ☐

Category Amount

in (a)(1) institutional dollars

Amount in (a)(2) dollars, if applicable Amount in (a)(3) dollars, if applicable Explanatory Notes
Providing additional emergency financial aid grants to students.[1] $0 To date we have distributed $233,751.26 to students under the Cares Act.
Providing reimbursements for tuition, housing, room and board, or other fee refunds. $0
Providing tuition discounts.
Covering the cost of providing additional technology hardware to students, such as laptops or tablets, or covering the added cost of technology fees. $4,624.59
Providing or subsidizing the costs of high-speed internet to students or faculty to transition to an online environment. $4,200.00
Subsidizing off-campus housing costs due to dormitory closures or decisions to limit housing to one student per room; subsidizing housing costs to reduce housing density; paying for hotels or other off-campus housing for students who need to be isolated; paying travel expenses for students who need to leave campus early due to coronavirus infections or campus interruptions.
Subsidizing food service to reduce density in eating facilities, to provide pre-packaged meals, or to add hours to food service operations to accommodate social distancing.
Costs related to operating additional class sections to enable social distancing, such as those for hiring more instructors and increasing campus hours of operations.
Campus safety and operations.[2]
Purchasing, leasing, or renting additional instructional equipment and supplies (such as laboratory equipment or computers) to reduce the number of students sharing equipment or supplies during a single class period and to provide time for disinfection between uses.
Replacing lost revenue due to reduced enrollment.
Replacing lost revenue from non-tuition sources (i.e., cancelled ancillary events; disruption of food service, dorms, childcare or other facilities; cancellation of use of campus venues by other organizations, lost parking revenue, etc.).[3]
Purchasing faculty and staff training in online instruction; or paying additional funds to staff who are providing training in addition to their regular job responsibilities. $6,176.00
Purchasing, leasing, or renting additional equipment or software to enable distance learning, or upgrading campus wi-fi access or extending open networks to parking lots or public spaces, etc.
Other Uses of (a)(1) Institutional Portion funds.[4] This report only covers funds spent in the 4th quarter of 2020.
Other Uses of (a)(2) or (a)(3) funds, if applicable.[5] $15,000.54 This report only shows funds that were spent from the cares act during the 4th quarter of calendar year 2020.
Quarterly Expenditures for each Program $15,000.54    
Total of Quarterly Expenditures $15,000.54

Form Instructions

Completing the Form: On each form, fill out the institution of higher education (IHE or institution) name, the date of the report, the appropriate quarter the report covers (September 30, December 31, March 31, June 30), the total amount of funds awarded by the Department (including reserve funds if awarded), and check the box if the report is a “final report.” In the chart, an institution must specify the amount of expended CARES Act funds for each funding category: Sections 18004(a)(1) Institutional Portion, 18004(a)(2), and 18004(a)(3), if applicable. Section 18004(a)(2) funds includes CFDAs 84.425J (Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs)), 84.425K (Tribally Controlled Colleges and Universities (TCCUs)), 84.425L (Minority Serving Institutions (MSIs)), 84.425M (Strengthening Institutions Program (SIP)); Section 18004(a)(3) funds are for CFDA 84.425N (Fund for the Improvement of Postsecondary Education (FIPSE) Formula Grant). Each category is deliberately broad and may not capture specific grant program requirements. Explanatory footnotes help clarify certain reporting categories. While some items in the chart are blocked out, please note that the blocking of such items is consistent with Department guidance and FAQs and is not definitive. Provide brief explanatory notes for how funds were expended, including the title and brief description of each project or activity in which funds were expended. Do not include personally identifiable information (PII). Calculate the amount of the Section 18004(a)(1) Institutional Portion (referred to as “(a)(1) institutional” in the chart), Section 18004(a)(2) (referred to as “(a)(2)” in the chart), and Section 18004(a)(3) (referred to as “(a)(3)” in the chart) funds in the “Quarterly Expenditures for each Program” row, and the grand total of all three in the “Total of Quarterly Expenditures” row. Round expenditures to the nearest dollar.

Posting the Form: This form must be conspicuously posted on the institution’s primary website on the same page the reports of the IHE’s activities as to the emergency financial aid grants to students made with funds from the IHE’s allocation under Section 18004(a)(1) of the CARES Act (Student Aid Portion) are posted. It may be posted in an HTML webpage format or as a link to a PDF. A new separate form must be posted covering each quarterly reporting period (September 30, December 31, March 31, June 30), concluding after either (1) posting the quarterly report ending September 30, 2022 or (2) when an institution has expended and liquidated all (a)(1) Institutional Portion, (a)(2), and (a)(3) funds and checks the “final report” box. IHEs must post this quarterly report form no later than 10 days after the end of each calendar quarter (October 10, January 10, April 10, July 10) apart from the first report, which is due October 30, 2020. For the first report using this form, institutions must provide their cumulative expenditures from the date of their first HEERF award through September 30, 2020. Each quarterly report must be separately maintained on an IHE’s website or in a PDF document linked directly from the IHE’s CARES Act reporting webpage. Reports must be maintained for at least three years after the submission of the final report per 2 CFR § 200.333. Any changes or updates after initial posting must be conspicuously noted after initial posting and the date of the change must be noted in the “Date of Report” line.

Paperwork Burden Statement

According to the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 (PRA), no persons are required to respond to a collection of information unless such collection displays a valid OMB control number. The valid OMB control number for this information collection is 1840-0849. Public reporting burden for this collection of information is estimated to average 2 hours per response, including time for reviewing instructions, searching existing data sources, gathering and maintaining the data needed, and completing and reviewing the collection of information. Under the PRA, participants are required to respond to this collection to obtain or retain benefit. If you have any comments concerning the accuracy of the time estimate or suggestions for improving this individual collection, or if you have comments or concerns regarding the status of your individual form, application, or survey, please contact: Jack Cox, U.S. Department of Education, 400 Maryland Avenue, SW, Washington, DC 20202.

[1] To support any element of the cost of attendance (as defined under Section 472 of the Higher Education Act of 1965, as amended (HEA)) per Section 18004(c) of the CARES Act and the Interim Final Rule published in the Federal Register on June 17, 2020 (85 FR 36494). Community Colleges in California, all public institutions in Washington State, and all institutions in Massachusetts have different requirements due to recent U.S. District Court actions. Please discuss with legal counsel. HEERF litigation updates can be found here.

[2] Including costs or expenses related to the disinfecting and cleaning of dorms and other campus facilities, purchases of personal protective equipment (PPE), purchases of cleaning supplies, adding personnel to increase the frequency of cleaning, the reconfiguration of facilities to promote social distancing, etc.

[3] Including continuance of pay (salary and benefits) to workers who would otherwise support the work or activities of ancillary enterprises (e.g., bookstore workers, foodservice workers, venue staff, etc.).

[4] Please post additional documentation as appropriate and briefly explain in the “Explanatory Notes” section. Please note that costs for Section 18004(a)(1) Institutional Portion funds may only be used “to cover any costs associated with significant changes to the delivery of instruction due to the coronavirus, so long as such costs do not include payment to contractors for the provision of pre-enrollment recruitment activities; endowments; or capital outlays associated with facilities related to athletics, sectarian instruction, or religious worship.”

[5] Please post additional documentation as appropriate and briefly explain in the “Explanatory Notes” section. Please note that costs for Sections 18004(a)(2) and (a)(3) funds may only be used “to defray expenses, including lost revenue, reimbursement for expenses already incurred, technology costs associated with a transition to distance education, faculty and staff trainings, payroll incurred by institutions of higher education and for grants to students for any component of the student’s cost of attendance (as defined under section 472 of the HEA), including food, housing, course materials, technology, health care, and child care.”

HEERF Quarterly Reporting 9/30/2020

Quarterly Budget and Expenditure Reporting under CARES Act Sections 18004(a)(1) Institutional Portion, 18004(a)(2), and 18004(a)(3),if applicable

Institution Name: Compu-Med Vocational Careers                       Date of Report: November 4, 2020                                    Covering Quarter Ending: 9/30/2020

Total Amount of Funds Awarded: Section (a)(1) Institutional Portion: $78,985.82 Section (a)(2):____________ Section (a)(3): ___________ Final Report?☐

Category Amount

in (a)(1) institutional dollars

Amount in (a)(2) dollars, if applicable Amount in (a)(3) dollars, if applicable Explanatory Notes
Providing additional emergency financial aid grants to students.[1] $12,478.21 This is additional to the student portion of $221,273.00
Providing reimbursements for tuition, housing, room and board, or other fee refunds. $0
Providing tuition discounts.
Covering the cost of providing additional technology hardware to students, such as laptops or tablets, or covering the added cost of technology fees. $7,184.00
Providing or subsidizing the costs of high-speed internet to students or faculty to transition to an online environment. $4,500
Subsidizing off-campus housing costs due to dormitory closures or decisions to limit housing to one student per room; subsidizing housing costs to reduce housing density; paying for hotels or other off-campus housing for students who need to be isolated; paying travel expenses for students who need to leave campus early due to corona virus infections or campus interruptions.
Subsidizing food service to reduce density in eating facilities, to provide pre-packaged meals, or to add hours to food service operations to accommodate social distancing.
Costs related to operating additional class sections to enable social distancing, such as those for hiring more instructors and increasing campus hours of operations.
Campus safety and operations.[2] $9,795.73
Purchasing, leasing, or renting additional instructional equipment and supplies (such as laboratory equipment or computers) to reduce the number of students sharing equipment or supplies during a single class period and to provide time for disinfection between uses.
Replacing lost revenue due to reduced enrollment.
Replacing lost revenue from non-tuition sources (i.e., cancelled ancillary events; disruption of food service, dorms, childcare or other facilities; cancellation of use of campus venues by other organizations, lost parking revenue, etc.).[3]
Purchasing faculty and staff training in online instruction;or paying additional funds to staffwho are providing training in addition to their regular job responsibilities. $9,630.00
Purchasing, leasing,or renting additional equipment or software to enable distance learning, or upgrading campus wi-fi access or extending open networks to parking lots or public spaces, etc. $39,493.61
Other Uses of (a)(1) Institutional Portionfunds.[4] $5,700.00 Supplies & software expense to allow employees to work remote.
Other Uses of (a)(2) or (a)(3) funds, if applicable.[5] $79,396.68 Included in this amount would be funds used to help employees work from home, approval for online classes, and other fees/charges that could not have been paid due to Covid.
Quarterly Expenditures for each Program $78,985.82    
Total of Quarterly Expenditures $78,985.82      

Form Instructions

Completing the Form: On each form, fill out the institution of higher education (IHE or institution) name, the date of the report, the appropriate quarter the report covers (September 30, December 31, March 31, June 30), the total amount of funds awarded by the Department (including reserve funds if awarded), and check the box if the report is a “final report.”In the chart, an institution must specify the amount of expended CARES Act funds for each funding category: Sections 18004(a)(1) Institutional Portion, 18004(a)(2), and 18004(a)(3), if applicable. Section 18004(a)(2) funds includes CFDAs 84.425J (Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs)), 84.425K(Tribally Controlled Colleges and Universities (TCCUs)), 84.425L (Minority Serving Institutions (MSIs)), 84.425M(Strengthening Institutions Program (SIP)); Section 18004(a)(3) funds are for CFDA 84.425N (Fund for the Improvement of Postsecondary Education (FIPSE) Formula Grant). Each category is deliberately broad and may not capture specific grant program requirements. Explanatory footnotes help clarify certain reporting categories. While some items in the chart are blocked out, please note that the blocking of such items is consistent with Department guidance and FAQs and is not definitive. Provide brief explanatory notes for how funds were expended, including the title and brief description of each project or activity in which funds were expended. Do not include personally identifiable information (PII). Calculate the amount of the Section 18004(a)(1) Institutional Portion (referred to as “(a)(1) institutional” in the chart), Section 18004(a)(2) (referred to as “(a)(2)” in the chart), and Section 18004(a)(3) (referred to as “(a)(3)” in the chart) funds in the “Quarterly Expenditures for each Program” row, and the grand total of all three in the “Total of Quarterly Expenditures” row. Round expenditures to the nearest dollar.

Posting the Form: This form must be conspicuously posted on the institution’s primary website on the same page the reports of the IHE’s activities as to the emergency financial aid grants to students made with funds from the IHE’s allocation under Section 18004(a)(1) of the CARES Act (Student Aid Portion)are posted. It may be posted in an HTML webpage format or as a link to a PDF. A new separate form must be posted covering each quarterly reporting period (September 30, December 31, March 31, June 30), concluding after either (1) posting the quarterly report ending September 30, 2022 or (2) when an institution has expended and liquidated all (a)(1) Institutional Portion, (a)(2), and (a)(3) funds and checks the “final report” box. IHEs must post this quarterly report form no later than 10 days after the end of each calendar quarter (October 10, January 10, April 10, July 10) apart from the first report, which is due October 30, 2020. For the first report using this form, institutions must provide their cumulative expenditures from the date of their first HEERF award through September 30, 2020.Each quarterly report must be separately maintained on an IHE’swebsite or in a PDF document linked directly from the IHE’s CARES Act reporting webpage. Reports must be maintained for at least three years after the submission of the final report per 2 CFR § 200.333. Any changes or updates after initial posting must be conspicuously noted after initial posting and the date ofthe change must be noted in the “Date of Report” line.

Paperwork Burden Statement

According to the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 (PRA), no persons are required to respond to a collection of information unless such collection displays a valid OMB control number. The valid OMB control number for this information collection is 1840-0849.Public reporting burden for this collection of information is estimated to average 2 hours per response, including time for reviewing instructions, searching existing data sources, gathering and maintaining the data needed, and completing and reviewing the collection of information. Under the PRA, participants are required to respond to this collection to obtain or retain benefit. If you have any comments concerning the accuracy of the time estimate or suggestions for improving this individual collection, or if you have comments or concerns regarding the status of your individual form, application, or survey, please contact: Jack Cox, U.S. Department of Education, 400 Maryland Avenue, SW, Washington, DC 20202.

[1] To support any element of the cost of attendance (as defined under Section 472 of the Higher Education Act of 1965, as amended (HEA)) per Section 18004(c) of the CARES Act and the Interim Final Rule published in the Federal Register on June 17, 2020 (85 FR 36494). Community Colleges in California, all public institutions in Washington State, and all institutions in Massachusetts have different requirements due to recent U.S. District Court actions. Please discuss with legal counsel. HEERF litigation updates can be found here.

[2]Including costs or expenses related to the disinfecting and cleaning of dorms and other campus facilities, purchases of personal protective equipment (PPE), purchases of cleaning supplies, adding personnel to increase the frequency of cleaning, the reconfiguration of facilities to promote social distancing, etc.

[3]Including continuance of pay (salary and benefits) to workers who would otherwise support the work or activities of ancillary enterprises (e.g., bookstore workers, foodservice workers, venue staff, etc.).

[4]Please post additional documentation as appropriate and briefly explain in the “Explanatory Notes” section. Please note that costs for Section 18004(a)(1) Institutional Portion funds may only be used “to cover any costs associated with significant changes to the delivery of instruction due to the corona virus, so long as such costs do not include payment to contractors for the provision of pre-enrollment recruitment activities; endowments; or capital outlays associated with facilities related to athletics, sectarian instruction, or religious worship.”

[5]Please post additional documentation as appropriate and briefly explain in the “Explanatory Notes” section. Please note that costs for Sections 18004(a)(2) and (a)(3) funds may only be used “to defray expenses, including lost revenue, reimbursement for expenses already incurred, technology costs associated with a transition to distance education, faculty and staff trainings, payroll incurred by institutions of higher education and for grants to students for any component of the student’s cost of attendance (as defined under section 472 of the HEA), including food, housing, course materials, technology, health care, and child care.”

[1] To support any element of the cost of attendance (as defined under Section 472 of the Higher Education Act of 1965, as amended (HEA)) per Section 18004(c) of the CARES Act and the Interim Final Rule published in the Federal Register on June 17, 2020 (85 FR 36494). Community Colleges in California, all public institutions in Washington State, and all institutions in Massachusetts have different requirements due to recent U.S. District Court actions. Please discuss with legal counsel. HEERF litigation updates can be found here.

[2] Including costs or expenses related to the disinfecting and cleaning of dorms and other campus facilities, purchases of personal protective equipment (PPE), purchases of cleaning supplies, adding personnel to increase the frequency of cleaning, the reconfiguration of facilities to promote social distancing, etc.

[3] Including continuance of pay (salary and benefits) to workers who would otherwise support the work or activities of ancillary enterprises (e.g., bookstore workers, foodservice workers, venue staff, etc.).

[4] Please post additional documentation as appropriate and briefly explain in the “Explanatory Notes” section. Please note that costs for Section 18004(a)(1) Institutional Portion funds may only be used “to cover any costs associated with significant changes to the delivery of instruction due to the coronavirus, so long as such costs do not include payment to contractors for the provision of pre-enrollment recruitment activities; endowments; or capital outlays associated with facilities related to athletics, sectarian instruction, or religious worship.”

[5] Please post additional documentation as appropriate and briefly explain in the “Explanatory Notes” section. Please note that costs for Sections 18004(a)(2) and (a)(3) funds may only be used “to defray expenses, including lost revenue, reimbursement for expenses already incurred, technology costs associated with a transition to distance education, faculty and staff trainings, payroll incurred by institutions of higher education and for grants to students for any component of the student’s cost of attendance (as defined under section 472 of the HEA), including food, housing, course materials, technology, health care, and child care.”

CARES Act Update: September 16, 2020

This letter acts as acknowledgement that Compu-Med Vocational Careers (CMVC) has signed and returned to the Department the Certification and Agreement and the assurance that CMVC has used, or intends to use, no less than 50 percent of the funds received under Section 18004(a)(1) of the CARES Act to Provide Emergency Financial Aid Grants to Students.

On May 8th, 2020 CMVC has received from the Department, an amount of $442, 546.00 in which at least $221, 273 will be made available to students who are negatively affected by the Corona Virus (COVID-19) to help with educational related costs such as housing, food, course materials, technology, health care, child care, and other expenses.

As of September 16, 2020, CMVC is pleased to announce that we have awarded $233,751.21 in Cares Act grants to 137 eligible students.  At this point, CMVC estimates that approximately 187 students attending CMVC are eligible to apply for the Cares Act grant.

Students who wish to apply for the Cares Act grant can do so by emailing info@compumed.edu for an application.  CMVC has created the Cares Act Committee, which comprises of 4 people, to review and award the Cares Act Grant.

Students who wish to apply for the Cares Act grant can do so by emailing info@compumed.edu for an application.  Once the application is filled out and returned to info@compumed.edu, CMVC Cares Act Committee (CAC) will meet to review all applications.  To be eligible to receive the Cares Act Grant a student must meet the following qualification.

  1. Must fill out and return the application to receive the CMVC Cares Act Grant.
  2. Must have been negatively affected by the Corona Virus (COVID-19).
  3. Must be eligible to participate in Title IV funds based on the basic eligibility criteria found at the link provided: https://studentaid.gov/understand-aid/eligibility/requirements
  4. Must be an Active student with CMVC.
  5. Must demonstrate a need for funding.

CMVC Cares Act Committee has created the following guidelines to determine the amount each student that applies to the grant can receive under the Emergency Financial Aid Grants available to students.

EXPENSE  CAC Committee Rules 
HOUSING CMVC Cares Act grant will allow one-month rent up to $1,005.00.
FOOD CMVC Cares Act grant will allow one-month food expense up to $400.00
Course Material  CMVC will award each student who applies $150.00.  This is the approximate spend for course material for one semester at CMVC.
TECH CMVC will award each student who applies at least $100.00 and up to $300.00 for technology.  This will support one month’s internet to include a chrome book to complete schoolwork from home if needed.
Health Care Costs CMVC Cares Act Grant will be awarded for health care costs up to $400.00
Childcare Costs CMVC Cares Act Grant will be awarded for childcare costs up to $400.00
OTHER CMVC Cares Act Grant will be awarded on a case by case basis and will not exceed $250.00
TOTAL The Maximum amount a student can qualify for on the Cares Act Grant is $2,200 as of May 26,2020.

CMVC has followed all guidelines given by the Secretary of Education and all records are kept on file on site at CMVC.

 

45-DAY REPORT

7/24/2020

This letter is a follow up to the May 26th, 2020 30 day report published on the CMVC website www.compumed.edu

 This letter acts as acknowledgement that Compu-Med Vocational Careers (CMVC) has signed and returned to the Department the Certification and Agreement and the assurance that CMVC has used, or intends to use, no less than 50 percent of the funds received under Section 18004(a)(1) of the CARES Act to Provide Emergency Financial Aid Grants to Students. 

On May 8th, 2020 CMVC has received from the Department, an amount of $442, 546.00 in which at least $221, 273 will be made available to students who are negatively affected by the Corona Virus (COVID-19) to help with educational related costs such as housing, food, course materials, technology, health care, child care, and other expenses.  On April 21st, 2020 CMVC posted information about the Cares Act Grant in the online classroom and on the same day, CMVC sent an email to all Active & Registered students with instructions on how to apply for the Cares Act Grant. 

The date of this “45 Day Report” is July 24, 2020 and as of this date, CMVC has awarded $228,098.86 in Cares Act grants to 134 eligible students.  At this point, CMVC estimates that approximately 170 students attending CMVC are eligible to apply for the Emergency Student Grant Funds (Cares Act grant).  

Students who wish to apply for the Cares Act grant can do so by emailing info@compumed.edu for an application.  Once the application is filled out and returned to info@compumed.edu, CMVC Cares Act Committee (CAC) will meet to review all applications.  To be eligible to receive the Cares Act Grant a student must meet the following qualification. 

  1. Must fill out and return the application to receive the CMVC Cares Act Grant.  
  2. Must have been negatively affected by the Corona Virus (COVID-19). 
  3. Must be eligible to participate in Title IV funds based on the basic eligibility criteria found at the link provided: https://studentaid.gov/understand-aid/eligibility/requirements 
  4. Must be an Active student with CMVC. 
  5. Must demonstrate a need for funding. 

CMVC Cares Act Committee has created the following guidelines to determine the amount each student that applies to the grant can receive under the Emergency Financial Aid Grants available to students. 

 

EXPENSE  CAC Committee Rules 
HOUSING CMVC Cares Act grant will allow one-month rent up to $1,005.00.  
FOOD CMVC Cares Act grant will allow one-month food expense up to $400.00 
Course Material  CMVC will award each student who applies $150.00.  This is the approximate spend for course material for one semester at CMVC. 
TECH CMVC will award each student who applies at least $100.00 and up to $300.00 for technology.  This will support one month’s internet to include a chrome book to complete schoolwork from home if needed.  
Health Care Costs CMVC Cares Act Grant will be awarded for health care costs up to $400.00 
Childcare Costs CMVC Cares Act Grant will be awarded for childcare costs up to $400.00 
OTHER CMVC Cares Act Grant will be awarded on a case by case basis and will not exceed $250.00
TOTAL The Maximum amount a student can qualify for on the Cares Act Grant is $2,200 as of May 26,2020. 

 

CMVC has followed all guidelines given by the Secretary of Education and all records are kept on file on site at CMVC.  

30-DAY REPORT

May 26th, 2020

This letter acts as acknowledgement that Compu-Med Vocational Careers (CMVC) has signed and returned to the Department the Certification and Agreement and the assurance that CMVC has used, or intends to use, no less than 50 percent of the funds received under Section 18004(a)(1) of the CARES Act to provide Emergency Financial Aid Grants to students. 

On May 8th, 2020, CMVC has received from the Department, an amount of $442,546.00 of which at least $221, 273 will be made available to students who are negatively affected by the Coronavirus (COVID-19) to help with educational related costs such as housing, food, course materials, technology, health care, child care, and other expenses.  On April 21st, 2020, CMVC posted information about the CARES Act Grant in the online classroom and on the same day, CMVC sent an email to all Active and Registered students with instructions on how to apply for the CARES Act Grant. 

The date of this “30-Day Report” is May 26, 2020, and as of this date, CMVC has awarded $167,612.96 in CARES Act Grants to 102 eligible students.  At this point, CMVC estimates that approximately 170 students attending CMVC are eligible to apply for the Emergency Student Grant Funds (CARES Act Grant).  

Students who wish to apply for the CARES Act Grant can do so by emailing info@compumed.edu for an application.  Once the application is filled out and returned to info@compumed.edu, CMVC Cares Act Committee (CAC) will meet to review all applications.  To be eligible to receive the CARES Act Grant, a student must meet the following qualifications. 

  1. Must fill out and return the application to receive the CMVC CARES Act Grant.  
  2. Must have been negatively affected by the Coronavirus (COVID-19). 
  3. Must be eligible to participate in Title IV funds based on the basic eligibility criteria found at the link provided: https://studentaid.gov/understand-aid/eligibility/requirements 
  4. Must be an Active student with CMVC. 
  5. Must demonstrate a need for funding. 

CMVC CARES Act Committee has created the following guidelines to determine the amount each student that applies to the Grant can receive under the Emergency Financial Aid Grants available to students. 

 

EXPENSE  CAC Committee Rules 
Housing CMVC Cares Act grant will allow one-month rent up to $1,005.00.  
Food CMVC Cares Act Grant will allow one-month food expense up to $400.00 
Course Material  CMVC will award each student who applies $150.00.  This is the approximate spend for course material for one semester at CMVC. 
Tech CMVC will award each student who applies at least $100.00 and up to $300.00 for technology.  This will support one month of internet to include a chrome book to complete school work from home, if needed.  
Health Care Costs CMVC CARES Act Grant will be awarded for health care costs up to $400.00 
Childcare Costs CMVC CARES Act Grant will be awarded for childcare costs up to $400.00 
Other CMVC CARES Act Grant will be awarded on a case-by-case basis and will not exceed $250.00
Total The Maximum amount a student can qualify for on the CARES Act Grant is $2,200 as of May 26,2020. 

 

CMVC has followed all guidelines given by the Secretary of Education and all records are kept on file on site at CMVC.  

Open chat