When searching for college scholarships, generally what you'll find is the largest source of assistance for students to attend college is generally from colleges and universities themselves. So when you apply for admission, you're going to find that that institutional aid provided can be your first source, and many times the largest source out there for you. So once you apply, you'll find that a lot of schools will offer a merit scholarship, based upon your talents, abilities, attributes, accomplishments. The second thing you want to do then is apply for federal or state aid. Most of the time that is done by applying through the FAFSA, the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. That will then make you eligible for for any grants, loans or work programs, both federally and from the state. The next thing you want to do then is go back to your high school guidance counselor, talk with them about any resources, like Big Future or an application College Go. And then also talk to any type of community organizations, talk to your parents about their places of employment, church organizations, use all those additional resources. There may be small scholarships, even in small amounts, up to maybe $500, but I encourage you to still go ahead and apply for those, because those may pay for your books for just even one semester. So use those resources in that way to help you find all the additional scholarship money you can.