Here’s how you can chime in about tuition and fees at ODU

(Southside Daily photo/Courtesy of Old Dominion University)
(Southside Daily photo/Courtesy of Old Dominion University)

NORFOLK — Old Dominion University is asking the Board of Visitors to consider no tuition increase for in-state undergraduate students and between a 3 to 5 percent increase for out-of-state undergraduates and all graduate students, effective summer semester.

In addition, non-educational and general fees will increase 3.4 to 3.9 percent for all students. These increases reflect the continued commitment to affordability at Old Dominion, which remains the most affordable public doctoral institution in the state.

The additional tuition and fee revenue will be used to retain and attract faculty, invest in STEM-H degree production, provide student financial assistance, maintain the operation of facilities, enhance the technology infrastructure and fund mandated compensation increases and board-approved capital investments in auxiliary fee-supported operations.

The FY2019-2020 tuition and fee proposal will be presented at the Board of Visitors meeting on April 25 at 9:30 a.m. in the Board Room on the second floor of the Broderick Dining Commons.

While the agenda for this meeting does not include public comments, the Board of Visitors welcomes comments on the proposal, which may be sent to Board of Visitors Student Representative Rafia Haq at StudentBOVRep@odu.edu.

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John Mangalonzo (john@localvoicemedia.com) is the managing editor of Local Voice Media’s Virginia papers – WYDaily (Williamsburg), Southside Daily (Virginia Beach) and HNNDaily (Hampton-Newport News). Before coming to Local Voice, John was the senior content editor of The Bellingham Herald, a McClatchy newspaper in Washington state. Previously, he served as city editor/content strategist for USA Today Network newsrooms in St. George and Cedar City, Utah. John started his professional journalism career shortly after graduating from Lyceum of The Philippines University in 1990. As a rookie reporter for a national newspaper in Manila that year, John was assigned to cover four of the most dangerous cities in Metro Manila. Later that year, John was transferred to cover the Philippine National Police and Armed Forces of the Philippines. He spent the latter part of 1990 to early 1992 embedded with troopers in the southern Philippines as they fought with communist rebels and Muslim extremists. His U.S. journalism career includes reporting and editing stints for newspapers and other media outlets in New York City, California, Texas, Iowa, Utah, Colorado and Washington state.