Monroe College's Bronx campus is an ideal urban campus located in the bustling Fordham section.

New Rochelle

Located in downtown New Rochelle, the Monroe College New Rochelle campus is nestled in a diverse, thriving suburban community in Westchester County.

St. Lucia

Located on the Vide Boutielle Highway, Monroe College’s St. Lucia campus offers a practical education designed to give students a competitive edge in the workplace.

  • Right to Know

    The information below is presented as part of the Monroe College commitment to making consumer information available to all members of the college community.

  • Academic Programs & Policies

    Monroe College’s academic policies are designed to encourage excellence in education and allow the student to develop his or her academic potential to the fullest.


      Institutional Accreditation

      Monroe College is accredited by the Middle States Commission on Higher Education, 3624 Market Street, Philadelphia, PA 19104 (Telephone: 267.284.5000). The Middle States Commission on Higher Education is an institutional accrediting agency recognized by the U.S. Secretary of Education and the Council for Higher Education Accreditation. 

      Program Accreditation

      The A.A.S. programs in Culinary Arts and Baking & Pastry Arts are accredited by the American Culinary Federation Education Foundation Accrediting Commission (ACF-EFAC), 180 Center Place Way, St. Augustine, FL 32095 (Telephone: 904.824.4468).

      The A.A.S. programs in Business Administration and Accounting, B.B.A. programs in Business Management, Accounting, General Business, and Public Accounting and the M.B.A. program in Business Management are accredited by the Accreditation Council for Business Schools and Programs (ACBSP), 11520 West 119th St., Overland Park, KS 66213 (Telephone: 913.339.9356).

      New York State Authorization

      Monroe College curricula are registered by the New York State Education Department, 89 Washington Avenue, Albany, New York 12234 (Telephone: 518.474.2593). 

      Monroe College is authorized by the Board of Regents of the University of the State of New York to grant: 

      • Certificates in Practical Nursing and Business
      • Associate in Science (A.S.) degrees in Criminal Justice and Information Technology
      • Associate in Applied Science (A.A.S.) degrees in Accounting, Baking and Pastry, Business Administration, Culinary Arts, Hospitality Management, Information Technology, Medical Administration, Medical Assisting, Pharmacy Technician, and Registered Nursing
      • Bachelor of Business Administration (B.B.A.) degrees in, Accounting, Business Management, General Business, Health Services Administration, Hospitality Management, Information Technology
      • Bachelor of Science (B.S.) degrees in Computer Networks and Cybersecurity, Criminal Justice, Early Childhood Education, Information Technology, Public Health, and Nursing
      • Master of Business Administration (M.B.A.) degree in Business Management
      • Master of Public Health (M.P.H.) degree in Public Health
      • Master of Science (M.S.) degrees in Executive Leadership in Hospitality Management and Criminal Justice, Computer Science

      Contact person is Assistant Vice President Donald E. Simon, Telephone: 718.933.6700.

      Athletics – Enrollment Information and EADA

      For information on athletic enrollment, please visit the OPE website.

      Campus Emergency Response

      Timely Warning Notices: Campus Safety Alerts and Crime Alerts

      The Department of Public Safety will issue a crime alert for any serious incident when the safety of the community is threatened and there are enough details known about the crime to provide useful information to the community. Alerts are routinely posted in the lobbies of academic buildings, and college residence halls and housing locations. They are also e-mailed to appropriate groups based upon the nature of the alert.

      Emergency Text Messaging and Telephone Calls

      In the event of an emergency involving an imminent threat on campus, Public Safety will confirm that there is a significant emergency or dangerous situation; in conjunction with Senior Administrative Staff, they will determine the appropriate segment or segments of the campus community to receive a notification; determine the content of the notification; and utilize the College’s mass notification system.

      Generally, in case of an emergency, faculty and staff will be contacted via their Monroe College phone extension. However, if you would like to be contacted in another way (your personal cell phone or email address) please contact either Cliff Hollingsworth at or, Ken Hodges at

      to update your emergency contact. Any questions regarding this system should be directed to Cliff Hollingsworth or Daryl Jarvis.

      Campus Public Safety

      The Mission

      The Mission of the Monroe College Department of Public Safety is to enhance the quality of life for the entire Monroe community by maintaining a secure and open environment where the safety of all is balanced with the rights of the individual. The Department strives to accomplish its mission while adhering to its core values of Pride, Professionalism, and Service.

      The success of this mission depends upon an effective working relationship between Public Safety personnel, and the diverse elements of the Monroe community, including students, staff, faculty, and visitors. Critical to this relationship is mutual respect. Therefore, we pledge to respect the diverse needs and interests of the community we serve. We pledge to be diligent and relentless in the protection of both persons and property.

      In return, we ask that our partners in the community assume their individual and collective responsibilities to make Monroe College a place that is free of crime, fear and disorder, and to provide a civil and open environment that fosters learning.

      Emergency Preparedness

      The Department of Public Safety under the direction of the Vice President of Administration coordinates the College’s Emergency Management Team. This group is comprised of Public Safety command staff and senior managers from various departments within Monroe College, who meet regularly to develop and practice the implementation of emergency plans, including disaster response and evacuation. This multidisciplinary approach is an important part of the University’s emergency response and business continuity plans.

      Emergency Response

      Timely Warning Notices: Campus Safety Alerts and Crime Alerts

      The Department of Public Safety will issue a crime alert for any serious incident when the safety of the community is threatened and there are enough details known about the crime to provide useful information to the community. Alerts are routinely posted in the lobbies of academic buildings, College residence halls and University apartment housing locations. They are also e-mailed to appropriate groups based upon the nature of the alert.

      Emergency Text Messaging and Telephone Calls

      In the event of an emergency involving an imminent threat on campus, Public Safety will confirm that there is a significant emergency or dangerous situation; in conjunction with Senior Administrative Staff, they will determine the appropriate segment or segments of the campus community to receive a notification; determine the content of the notification; and utilize the College’s mass notification (text messaging and telephone) system to notify the campus community. Students and staff can register to receive real-time notifications of these emergency events. These messages are transmitted only during emergencies and are an additional real-time avenue of communication. The text messaging system is tested campus wide at least once each year.

      Missing Student Notification

      Reporting a Missing Student

      The term “missing student” is defined as any Monroe College student residing in an on-campus student housing facility who is reported missing from his or her residence. Reports of missing students should be made to representatives of any of the following: the Department of Public Safety (call 914 740 6854) or the Office of Residential Life, including RAs and RD’s (call 914 740 6455) for the administrative office). Whenever a Monroe College student is believed missing, the College will initiate steps to locate him or her or to determine why the student has not been seen. Students are under no obligation to notify the University of plans to spend time away from their residences; however, if circumstances indicate that an investigation is warranted, concerned parties should contact the Department of Public Safety. Upon notification, the Department of Public Safety will make inquiries within the College and beyond.

      If the College determines that the circumstances of the missing student require a police investigation, the Department of Public Safety will notify the local police precinct. If the police determine that the student should be classified as a missing person, they will initiate their own investigation. The College will support their investigation by providing whatever technical support is appropriate, including notices, photos, schedules, and any other information relevant to the search for the missing student.

      Missing Student Contact Procedures

      All students residing in on-campus student housing facilities have the option of identifying a contact person or persons whom the College will notify if the student is determined to be missing by the Department of Public Safety or the local law enforcement agency. The contact information will be confidential, accessible only to authorized campus officials and law enforcement, and may not be disclosed except in a missing person investigation. When a student who resides in an on-campus student housing facility is determined to have been missing for 24 hours, the University will:

      Notify the contact person if the student has designated one, within 24 hours;
      Notify the student’s custodial parent or guardian and/or any other designated contact person within 24 hours if the student is under 18 years of age and is not emancipated; and
      Inform the local law enforcement agency that has jurisdiction in the area that the student is missing within 24 hours.

      Annual Security Report

      Monroe College's annual Security and Fire Safety report can be found here.

      The Campus Crime Statistics Report (The Clery Act) requires U.S. colleges and universities receiving federal student financial aid to disclose timely and annual information about crime on and around their campuses. Recent amendments to the law have added a requirement that schools afford the victims of campus sexual assault certain basic rights and have expanded reporting requirements.

      The law was amended in 2000 to require schools to notify the campus community where public “Megan’s Law” information about registered sex offenders on campus could be obtained. Our reports have also included statistics on categories for crimes that have occurred in locales adjacent to Monroe’s campuses. These are crimes committed in public areas such as sidewalks and streets immediately surrounding the campuses, non¬-campus buildings, and other off-campus property used by the College in direct support of its educational mission. These additional areas are reported separately from reports of crime on campus. Information about the specific location of public property included in these statistics can be obtained from the Department of Public Safety. The crimes reported are not necessarily committed against a member of the Monroe College community.

      The federal Department of Education maintains a database of crime statistics as reported by colleges and universities. Access can be found at:

      Annual Fire Safety Report

      Monroe College's annual (2018) Security and Fire Safety report can be found here.

      In accordance with the Higher Education Opportunity Act (HEOA) of 2008, Monroe College is required to provide two fire safety-related sources of information:

      a. Annual Fire Safety Report: Institutions with on-campus student housing facilities must publish annually a fire safety report that provides information on campus fire safety practices and standards. Monroe College complies with this HEOA regulation by issuing each year the Monroe College Annual Security and Fire Safety Report. Information contained in this annual report includes: number and cause of fires at all on-campus student housing facilities; number of fire-related deaths; related injuries; value of fire-related property damage; information on evacuation procedures; fire safety education and training programs; fire safety systems in each student housing facility; number of regular mandatory supervised fire drills; and policies on portable electrical appliances, smoking and open flames.

      b. Fire Log: Monroe College keeps a fire log that states the nature, date, time, and general location of each fire occurring in on-campus student housing facilities. Monroe College complies with this HEOA rule by including all fire-related incidents in the daily crime and fire log. Please note that information regarding all residence hall fires and fire alarms are maintained in a database within the Department of Public Safety.

      The federal Department of Education maintains a database of fire safety statistics as reported by colleges and universities. Access can be found at

      Registered Sex offenders

      Campus Sex Crimes Prevention Act

      The Campus Sex Crimes Prevention Act (section 1601 of Public Law 106-386) is a federal law enacted on October 28, 2000, that provides for the tracking of convicted, registered sex offenders enrolled as students at institutions of higher education, or working or volunteering on campus. The Act amends the Jacob Wetterling Crimes Against Children and Sexually Violent Offender Registration Act to require sex offenders already required to register in a state to provide notice, as required under state law, of each institution of higher education in that state at which the person is employed, carries on a vocation, or is a student. It also mandates that state procedures ensure that this registration information is promptly made available to law enforcement agencies with jurisdiction where the institutions of higher education are located and that it is entered into appropriate state records or data systems.

      A listing of all registered sex offenders in New York State is maintained by the New York State Division of Criminal Justice Services. This information is available online at

      Registered Sex Offenders, New Rochelle

      In accordance with the Campus Sex Crimes Prevention Act, information concerning registered sex offenders in New Rochelle may be obtained from the Criminal Investigation Unit of the New Rochelle Police Department. The New Rochelle Police Department is located at 475 North Avenue, New Rochelle, New York. A representative from the records department will be able to assist you between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, excluding holidays. For more information please call (914) 654-2230.

      Registered Sex Offenders, Bronx

      In accordance with the Campus Sex Crimes Prevention Act, information concerning registered sex offenders in the Bronx may be obtained from the local precinct. A representative from the records department will be able to assist you between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding holidays. For more information please call the police agencies having jurisdiction on our campus. They are the 52 Precinct, 3016 Webster Avenue, 718-220-5811 and the 46 Precinct, 2120 Ryer Avenue, 718-220-5211.

      Reporting Sex Offense

      To report a sexual offense, including domestic violence, dating violence, sexual assault, or stalking to Monroe College, please contact the Title IX Coordinator (Elizabeth Maybruch-Bronx Campus 646-393-8207, Kelsey McCausland-New Rochelle Campus 914-654-6849), the Department of Safety, or any administrator.

      For more information, please see Monroe College Code of Conduct – sexual assault at the following link 

      Computing Privacy & Security Policies

      Monroe computing policies include selected policies that fall under the purview of Monroe College's Information Technology department and does not represent a complete list of Monroe College's policies.

      IT policies set out the procedures for information technology at Monroe College and adherence to the Computing Policies herein is essential to the establishment and maintenance of an integrated information technology environment that supports the College's academic programs, administrative functions, computer labs, and classrooms.

      Any access or use of IT resources and/or services that interferes, interrupts, or conflicts with these purposes is not acceptable.

      Students With Disabilities

      Accommodations for students with disabilities include, but are not limited, to the following:

      • Extended time
      • Distraction free testing environment 
      • Notification sent to Faculty and Testing Centers on campus
      • Assistance with Unlocking alarmed doors
      • Recorders and calculators
      • Assistance with evacuating

      Monroe College is accessible to students with disabilities and admits those students whose credentials demonstrate they have the motivation and capabilities to successfully pursue their academic goals at the college. All students with disabilities have access to a Coordinator of Services for Students with Disabilities on each campus:

      Bronx Campus: Elizabeth Maybruch;

      New Rochelle Campus: Saadia Del-Llano;

      Drug Free Workplace Information

      The Drug Free Schools and Campuses Regulations (34 CFR Part 86) of the Drug-Free Schools and Communities Act (DFSCA) require an institution of higher education (IHE) such as Monroe College to certify it has implemented programs to prevent the abuse of alcohol and use or distribution of illicit drugs both by Monroe students and employees both on its premises and as a part of any of its activities. You can view the document here.

      Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act

      Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 Statement Of Compliance

      1.    General Policy: Under the Authority of the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974, students have the right to examine certain files, records or documents which are maintained by the school pertaining to them. The school must permit students to examine such records within forty-five days after submission of a written request and to obtain copies of such records upon payment of the cost of reproduction.

      Students may request the school to amend their education records on the grounds that they are inaccurate, misleading or in violation of their right of privacy. In the event that the school refuses to so amend the records, students may, after complying with the Monroe Complaint Procedure, request a hearing.

      2.    Education Records: Education records are all files, records or documents that contain information directly related to the students. Examples include student placement and financial aid files. Such records are maintained by and are in custody of the school. The only persons allowed access to such records are those who have a legitimate administrative or educational interest.

      3.    Exemptions: The following items are exempt from the Act:

      a.     Parents’ Confidential Statement, Financial Need Analysis Report, Federal Grants, Student Eligibility Report.

      b.    Confidential letters of recommendation received after 1974. The Act permits students to waive their right of access if the letters are related to admissions, employment, or honors.

      c.     Records about students made by teachers or administrators are maintained by and accessible only to them.

      d.    School security records.

      e.    Employment records for school employees who are not also current students.

      f.      Records compiled or maintained by physicians, psychiatrists, psychologists, or other recognized professional or para-professionals acting or assisting in such capacities, for treatment purposes and which are available only to the persons providing the treatment.

      4.    Review of Records: It is the policy of the school to monitor educational records to insure that they do not contain information that is inaccurate, misleading or otherwise inappropriate. The school may destroy records that are no longer useful or pertinent to the students’ circumstances.

      5.    Directory Information: Directory information is that information that may be unconditionally released without the consent of the student unless the student has specifically requested that the information not be released. The college requires that such requests be made in writing to the Office of the Registrar within 15 days after students start class. Directory information includes: student’s name, address(es), telephone number(s), date and place of birth, course of study, extra-curricular activities, degrees and awards received, last school attended, post-graduation employer(s), academic awards or equivalent, and dates of attendance.

      6.    Access without Student Consent: The college may release student information without the student’s written consent to:

      a.     Other schools which have legitimate interests,

      b.    Other schools where students have applied for admission. In this case, students must be advised that the records are being sent and that they may receive a copy,

      c.     Authorized representatives of the Department of Education, Office of Inspector General of the United States, or state and local education authorities as part of an audit or program review process,

      d.    Attorney General of the United States or his designee in response to an ex parte order in connection with the investigation of a crime of terrorism,

      e.    Accrediting agencies,

      f.      Parents of students who are dependents for purposes of the Internal Revenue Code. However, the school is not required to release such records,

      g.    Appropriate persons or agencies in connection with student applications for, or receipt of, financial aid, i.e., Bureau of Citizenship and Immigration Services,

      h.    Courts, in compliance with a court order or subpoena with appropriate notification to the student, unless it is an ex parte order that does not require student notification,

      i.      Appropriate persons or agencies in the event of a health or safety emergency, where such release without consent is necessary under the circumstances. In all other cases, the school shall obtain the written consent of the student prior to releasing such information to any person or organization.

      1. What is FERPA?
      The Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 protects the confidentiality of student records. FERPA governs (1) the release of educational records maintained by the college and (2) access to these records.

      FERPA Release Form

      2. Who is protected under FERPA?

      Students who are currently enrolled in Monroe College or formerly enrolled regardless of their age or status in regard to parental dependency. Parents of students termed "dependent" for income tax purposes may have access to the student's educational records. The College does not permit the release of education information of deceased students for 25 years after their death unless authorized by the executor/executrix of the deceased student's estate or parents, or next of kin, if an executor/executrix has not been appointed.

      3. What are the rights of a student under the Family Education Rights and Privacy Act?

      The right to inspect and review the student's education records within 45 days of the day that the College receives a request for access Students should submit to the Office of the Registrar, written requests that identify the records they wish to inspect. The College official will make arrangements for access and notify the student of the time and place where the records may be inspected. If the records are not maintained by the College official to whom the request was submitted, that official shall advise the student of the correct official to whom the request should be addressed.

      The right to request the amendment of the student's education records that the student believes are inaccurate or misleading Students may ask the College to amend a record that they believe is inaccurate or misleading. They should write the College official responsible for the record, clearly identify the part of the record they want changed, and specify why it is inaccurate or misleading. If the College decides not to amend the record as requested by the student, the College will notify the student of the decision and advise the student of his or her right to a hearing regarding the request for amendment. Additional information regarding the hearing procedures will be provided to the student when notified of the right to a hearing.

      The right to consent to disclosure of personally identifiable information contained in the student's education records, except to the extent that FERPA authorizes disclosure without consent

      One exception which permits disclosure without consent is disclosure to school officials with legitimate educational interests. A school official is a person employed by the College in an administrative, supervisory, academic or research, or support staff position (including law enforcement unit personnel and health staff); a person or company with whom the College has contracted (such as an attorney, auditor, or collection agent); a person serving on the Board of Regents; or a student serving on an official committee, such as a disciplinary or grievance committee, or assisting another school official in performing his or her tasks. A school official has a legitimate educational interest if the official needs to review an education record in order to fulfill his or her professional responsibility. Upon request the College discloses education records without consent to officials of another school in which a student seeks or intends to enroll.

      The right to file a complaint with the U.S. Department of Education concerning alleged failures by Monroe College to comply with the requirements of FERPA

      The name and address of the Office that administers FERPA is:

      Family Policy Compliance Office
      U.S. Department of Education
      600 Independence Avenue, SW.
      Washington, D.C. 20202-4605

      4. What are Educational Records?

      Educational records are those records, files, documents or other materials which contain information directly related to a student and that are maintained by any employee or an agent of the college.

      Educational Records DO NOT Include:

      Records made by college personnel that are the sole possession of the maker and not revealed to any other person

      Records maintained by the College Police for law enforcement purposes.

      Counseling and medical records.

      Alumni records.

      Employment records relating to an individual who is employed by the college not as a result of their status as a student.

      Records of individuals who have applied to the college, but have not attended.

      Directory information

      5. What does FERPA say about the rights of parents regarding student records?

      At the Post-secondary level, parents have no inherent rights to inspect a student's education records. The right to inspect is limited solely to the student. Records may be released to parents only if one of the following conditions has been met:

      • through the written consent of the student.
      • in compliance with a subpoena.
      • in connection with some health or safety issues.
      • By submission of evidence that the parent declare the student as a dependent on their most recent Federal Income Tax form.

      Monroe College is not required to disclose information from the student's education records to any parent of a dependent student. However, it may exercise its discretion to do so.

      6. At Monroe College, what is considered Directory Information? How can a student request that directory information be withheld?

      The following items are designated "Directory Information" and may be released at the discretion of Monroe College. Students may request that directory information not be disclosed by completing an "Authorization to Withhold Directory Information" form and returning it to the Office of the Registrar or the Office of Student Affairs. Please consider carefully the consequences of this decision. Should you decide not to release any of the information; any request for such information from Monroe College will be refused.

      • Name
      • Address (local, home and email)
      • Telephone
      • Dates of Attendance
      • Enrollment Status
      • Date and Place of Birth
      • Class
      • Major
      • Awards
      • Honors
      • Degrees conferred
      • Past and present participation in officially recognized sports and non-curricular activities
      • Physical factors (height, weight) of athletes
      • Previous educational institutions most recently attended 

      7. What are some of the circumstances in which personally identifiable information will be disclosed by the College?

      • Prior consent of student
      • To authorized representatives of the following government entities:
        -Comptroller General of the United States
        - Secretary of Education
        - U.S. Attorney General for law enforcement purpose
      • To agents acting on behalf of the institution (e.g. National Student Clearinghouses)
      • To parents of a dependent student
      • To comply with a judicial order or subpoen
      • "Student Recruiting Information" to military recruiters for recruiting purposes only (Solomon Amendment). Student recruiting information is name, address, telephone listing, age (or year of birth), level of education, and majo
      • To authorized representatives of the Department of Veterans Affairs for students receiving educational assistance from the agency

      8. What are the steps for students wishing to release information to their parents on a one-time basis only/or permanent basis?

      Students wishing to grant permission for release of student records to parents on a one-time or permanent basis must complete the appropriate form. See approved forms by visiting the links below:

      Family Policy Compliance Office
      Office of Post Secondary Education
      FERPA for Students
      FERPA for Parents

      Financial Aid

      For a complete listing of all Financial Aid and Resources, please visit the Monroe College Financial Aid section of the website.

      Financial Aid Administrators Code of Ethics

      The following Code of Conduct was last updated by NASFAA's Board of Directors in November 2019. Subject to enforcement procedures that went into effect July 1, 2015, NASFAA institutional members of NASFAA will ensure that:

      1. No action will be taken by financial aid staff that is for their personal benefit or could be perceived to be a conflict of interest.

      1. Employees within the financial aid office will not award aid to themselves or their immediate family members. Staff will reserve this task to an institutionally designated person, to avoid the appearance of a conflict of interest.

      2. If a preferred lender list is provided, it will be compiled without prejudice and for the sole benefit of the students attending the institution. The information included about lenders and loan terms will be transparent, complete, and accurate. The complete process through which preferred lenders are selected will be fully and publicly disclosed. Borrowers will not be auto-assigned to any particular lender.

      3. A borrower's choice of a lender will not be denied, impeded, or unnecessarily delayed by the institution, even if that lender is not included on the institution's preferred lender list.

      4. No amount of cash, gift, or benefit in excess of a de minimis amount shall be accepted by a financial aid staff member from any financial aid applicant (or his/her family), or from any entity doing business with or seeking to do business with the institution (including service on advisory committees or boards beyond reimbursement for reasonable expenses directly associated with such service).


      2. Information provided by the financial aid office is accurate, unbiased, and does not reflect preference arising from actual or potential personal gain.

      3. Institutional financial aid offers and/or other institutionally provided materials shall include the following:

      1. A breakdown of individual components of the institution's Cost of Attendance, designating all potential billable charges.

      2. Clear identification of each aid being offered, indicating type of aid, i.e. gift aid (grant, scholarship), work, or loan.

      3. Standard terminology and definitions, using NASFAA's glossary of terms.

      4. Renewal requirements for each aid being offered.


      4. All required consumer information is displayed in a prominent location on the institutional web site(s) and in any printed materials, easily identified and found, and labeled as "Consumer Information."

      5. Financial aid professionals will disclose to their institution any involvement, interest in, or potential conflict of interest with any entity with which the institution has a business relationship.

      Refer to NASFAA's Statement of Ethical PrinciplesEnforcement Procedures, as well as the  Ethical Principles, Code of Conduct and Enforcement Procedures Q&A for more information about NASFAA's ethical guidelines and how they are enforced. To report a potential violation of NASFAA's Code of Conduct, refer to the Ethics Complaint Submission Form.

      Publication Date:11/8/2019

      Graduation and Retention Rates

      Please visit the IES for the most up to date information regarding Monroe College's graduation and retention rates.

      Immunization Policy

      Immunization Requirements

      A. New York State Public Law 2165 requires all students to provide the College with proof that they are immune to measles, mumps, and rubella (MMR). Acceptable forms of proof include:

      1. Childhood immunization records showing the exact dates of shots; or
      2. Positive blood test results (titres); or
      3. The completion of this form by your health care provider, including signature.

      B. New York State Public Law 2167 requires the College to distribute information about meningococcal disease (meningitis) and vaccination to all students. The College is required to have one of the following documents:

      1. Proof of meningococcal meningitis immunization within the past 10 years; or
      2. Acknowledgement of meningococcal disease risks and a signed refusal by the student to provide evidence of immunization. 

      Students born BEFORE January 1, 1957 are not required to show proof of MMR immunization; they are, however, still required to complete the meningitis vaccination response below.

      Section II: About Meningitis

      Meningitis is rare. However, when it strikes, its flu‐like symptoms make diagnosis difficult. If not treated early, meningitis can lead to swelling of the fluid surrounding the brain and spinal column, resulting in severe and permanent disabilities, such as hearing loss, brain damage, seizures, limb amputation, and even death.

      Cases of meningitis among teens and young adults 15 to 24 years of age have more than doubled since 1991. The disease strikes about 3,000 Americans each year and claims about 300 lives. Between 100 and 125 meningitis cases occur on college campuses and as many as 15 students will die from the disease.

      A vaccine is available that protects against four types of the bacteria that cause meningitis in the United States – types A, C, Y and W‐135. These types account for nearly two‐thirds of the meningitis cases among college students. If you wish to obtain a vaccination against this disease, contact your physician for availability and cost.

      For additional information on meningitis, you can log on to:

      Monroe College Office of the Registrar

      Monroe College Way, Bronx, NY 10468

      Phone: (718) 933‐6700 • Fax: (718) 220‐3032 

      Nursing Mothers Accommodation Policy

      Monroe College is committed to the health and well-being of students, faculty, and staff, and is proud to support the needs of nursing mothers on campus. Our Nursing Mothers Accommodation Policy applies to all nursing women on campus.   

      Refund and Withdrawal policies

      Cancellation Prior To Beginning Of Classes

      There will be no financial liability for students who withdraw prior to the beginning of classes with the exception:

      1) Non-refundable Admissions Fee (charged to all first-time freshmen and re-admit students)
      2) Any bookstore liability incurred.

      Withdrawal From College After Beginning Of Classes

      UnofficialWithdrawal: An unofficial withdrawal takes place when a student does not provide the college with official notification. In such cases, the date of withdrawal will be based on the best available academic record.  After two or more consecutive weeksof non-attendance, the college may unofficially withdraw a student. 

      1. In person
      2. By telephone
      3. By letter
      4. By email
      5. By fax

      Please note:  Attendance for Online students is based on submission of work each week.  Withdrawal dates for students who did not notify the college due to circumstances beyond their control will be given special consideration for an earlier withdrawal date based on appropriate thirdparty documentation of their circumstances.
      The actual date of withdrawal for Return To Title IV (R2T4) purposes will be based on the best available academic information. See section on Retention of Financial Aid as a Result of Withdrawal.

      The college strongly recommends an in-person visit so that withdrawal can be expedited. One-on-one counseling is provided which results in students being well informed regarding all the ramifications of their specific withdrawal which may include a delay in graduation, potential financial liability and/or potential loss of future financial aid due to academic pursuit requirements.

      Unofficial Withdrawal: An unofficial withdrawal takes place when a student does not provide the college with official notification. In such cases, the date of withdrawal will be based on the best available academic record. Withdrawal dates for students who did not notify the college due to circumstances beyond their control will be given special consideration for an earlier withdrawal date based on appropriate third party documentation of their circumstances.

      Financial Responsibilities For Both Official And Unofficial Withdrawals

      If a student withdraws or is dismissed after classes begin, he/she will be responsible for the administrative fee, actual bookstore charges, and a percentage of tuition as shown on the following chart: (See additional charts for Housing and Meal Plan cost adjustments as a result of withdrawing from the college.)

      Withdrawal DateAmount of Tuition Liability
      During the 1st week
      During the 2nd week
      During the 3rd week
      During the 4th week
      During the 5th week
      During the 6th week
      During the 7th week
      During the 8th week
      During the 9th week and after

      Students who do not officially withdraw from the college by the twelfth week of the semester will receive grades submitted by the faculty.

      Students who withdraw or are administratively withdrawn from the college must satisfy all financial obligations with the Bursar.

      Housing And Meal Plan Refund Policy

      Refunds will be processed only after the withdrawal and move-out procedures have been completed. Students who are administratively terminated from housing for violating College and Residence Life policies are ineligible for a refund.

      If a student withdraws from the college or decides to move out of the dorm during the semester, the student’s liability is as follows:

      Student’s Liability For Cost Of Dorm
      During the 1st week
      During the 2nd week
      During the 3rd week
      During the 4th week
      During the 5th week or after

      Meal Plan

      If a student withdraws from the college, or an enrolled student cancels the meal plan during the semester, the refund will be based on the dormitory refund policy. However, the student will be liable for the higher of the actual amount used or the refund policy amount.

      Unused funds related to the meal plan during the semester are not refundable if the student has not withdrawn from the college.

      Satisfactory Academic Progress Standards

      To remain eligible for federal Title IV aid, students must make satisfactory academic progress towards completion of their degree. Satisfactory academic progress is measured by a qualitative standard (students must maintain a minimum GPA) and a quantitative standard (students must earn a percentage of credits attempted.) Monroe College monitors SAP at the end of 

      Student Code of Conduct

      Student Services

      A hallmark of the Monroe educational experience is the level of personal and academic support provided to students.  Each student is assigned a student services advisor within the appropriate office who connects them to the campus community, ensures the student is progressing in their studies, assists them with enrollment and other key procedures, and facilitates communication between the student and other offices of the College.

      Personalized services are provided to various populations such as:


      • First year students
      • International students
      • Readmitted students
      • Veterans
      • Students with disabilities
      • Fully online (Monroe Online) students


      Students with Disabilities

      Monroe College is accessible to students with disabilities and admits those students whose credentials demonstrate they have the motivation and capabilities to successfully pursue their academic goals at the college.  All students with disabilities have access to a coordinator of services for students with disabilities on each campus:

      Bronx Campus:   Elizabeth Maybruch;

      New Rochelle Campus:   Saadia Del-Llano;

      Student Code of Conduct

      The Student Code of Conduct sets forth certain standards required of all students and outlines the disciplinary process created to preserve a safe, secure learning environment. Inappropriate behaviors that are contrary to the College’s mission will not be tolerated.

      This Student Code of Conduct contains policies that establishes standards of behavior for students at Monroe College relating to:

      • Academic honesty
      • Alcohol and drugs
      • Endangering the safety of others
      • Discriminatory and other harassment
      • Disruptive conduct
      • Failure to comply
      • False Information
      • Fire Safety
      • Guests
      • Misuse of Materials, Services or Property
      • Residence Hall Regulations
      • Sexual Misconduct
      • Student Clubs and Organizations
      • Theft
      • Weapons, Dangerous Instruments, and Explosive Chemicals or Devices

      This Code of Conduct also outlines:

      • Disciplinary Process
      • Student Sanctions

      1. Academic Honesty 

      All students must be honest and forthright in their academic studies. To falsify the results of one’s research, to steal the words or ideas of another, to cheat on an assignment, or to allow or assist another to commit these acts corrupts the educational process. Students are expected to do their own work and neither give nor receive unauthorized assistance. The College’s policies on academic honesty are described in the Code of Academic and Scholarly Integrity, and are administered by the Academic Affairs offices on each campus under the oversight of the Vice President for Academic Affairs. 

      2. Alcohol and Drugs

      Alcohol:  Monroe College’s campuses are dry, which means that alcohol possession and/or consumption is prohibited at all times on College property, including within and around all buildings and facilities.  All students must comply with applicable laws and these alcohol regulations. 

      Important note regarding alcohol/drug use:  The College will not punish any student who is the victim or witness of sexual misconduct at or near the time while he/she is under the influence of alcohol/drugs.  Please see the Alcohol/Drug Amnesty policy in the College’s Sexual Misconduct Policy,, for more information.

      Prohibited Activities:  The College prohibits alcohol intoxication (regardless of age), as  well as the unauthorized possession, use, consumption, manufacture, sale or distribution of alcohol, and driving while impaired due to alcohol consumption while residing in the dormitory. Specifically, this offense includes, but is not limited to:

      • The possession, use, consumption, manufacture, sale, or distribution of alcohol by anyone under the legal age to do so; 
      • Alcohol in Residence Halls:  No resident may possess or consume alcohol anywhere on campus including a student’s room. Possession of an open container or consumption of alcoholic beverages in any area on the campus is strictly prohibited. 
      • Use of Alcohol Off-Campus:  The College accepts no responsibility for the possession, use, consumption, manufacture, sale or distribution of alcoholic beverages by students off-campus, including at events or functions sponsored by others. A student hosting or attending an off-campus function should be aware of the applicable laws regarding alcohol and should be aware that the College may also pursue student conduct charges for such behavior.

      Drugs:  The illegal possession, use, consumption, manufacture, sale or distribution of drugs and drug paraphernalia is prohibited. Any violations of this drug policy may be subject to sanctions by the College and may be reported to all appropriate law enforcement authorities. All College buildings, including residence halls, are designated as smoke-free for all substances. 

      Important note regarding drug/alcohol use:  The College will not punish any student who is the victim or witness of sexual misconduct at or near the time while he/she is under the influence of drugs/alcohol.  Please see the Alcohol/Drug Amnesty policy in the College’s Sexual Misconduct Policy,, for more information.

      Definitions:  The term "drugs” broadly includes, but is not limited to, any stimulant, intoxicant (other than alcohol as it is covered above), nervous system depressant, hallucinogen, or other chemical substance, compound or combination, including any otherwise lawfully available product, which has not specifically been prescribed for that student at the dose consumed according with the current prescription, or used for any purpose other than its intended use. 

      The term “drug paraphernalia” broadly includes any material, product, instrument, or item used to create, manufacture, distribute, use or otherwise manipulate any drug and includes, but is not limited to, bongs or marijuana pipes, grinders, vaporizers, hypodermic needles, and syringes.

      Prohibited Activities:  Specific violations of this standard include, but are not limited to:

      • The possession, use, consumption, manufacture, sale, or distribution of any illegal drug or drug paraphernalia, prescription, or prescription drug not prescribed to the student;
      • The transfer, delivery, or manufacture or intent to transfer, deliver, or manufacture any drug or drug paraphernalia;
      • The possession of a prescription or prescription drug not issued to the student;
      • The misuse, sale, delivery or transfer of a prescription or prescription drug;
      • Driving while impaired by any drug, whether it be legal or illegal, while residing in the dormitory; or
      • A violation of any applicable local, state, or federal law relating to drugs or drug paraphernalia.

      3. Endangering the Safety of Others

      A student shall not endanger the lives or safety of oneself or others. 

      Prohibited Activities:  Specific violations of this standard include, but are not limited to:

      • Creating an unsafe condition or environment that could cause harm to the student or others;
      • Acting in a manner that endangers or reasonably could endanger the health, safety, or welfare of the student or anyone else; or
      • Instigating, participating or otherwise encouraging others to engage in a fight, riot, or other disruption.

      4. Discriminatory Behaviors and Other Harassment 

      Any verbal, written or physical conduct toward another that unreasonably creates an intimidating, hostile or offensive learning, living, or working environment or unreasonably interferes with an individual’s academic or work performance is prohibited. 

      5. Disruptive Conduct

      A student shall not impair, interfere with or obstruct the orderly conduct, process or function of the College or any of its students, faculty members, College officials, guests, or the surrounding community. 

      Specific violations of this standard include, but are not limited to:

      • Committing or threatening to commit any act of physical violence against self or another. This includes, but is not limited to, hitting, kicking, scratching, punching, shaking, slapping, burning, or restraining;
      • Threatening the health, safety, or welfare of another;
      • Interfering with the freedom of movement of another;
      • Invading the privacy of another;
      • Interfering with the right of another to enter, use, or leave any College building, facility, property, service, resource, or activity;
      • Interfering with a faculty member or College staff member in the performance of their duty;
      • Interfering with the freedoms of speech, religion, or association of another;
      • Making, exhibiting, or producing any inappropriate, loud, or disruptive noise or behavior or cursing in public places on the campus;
      • Acting recklessly or in a manner that causes a disruption to the orderly function or operation of the College;
      • Exhibiting public nudity or lewd behavior; or
      • Interacting with cell phones or other electronic devices without an academic purpose and causing disruption to the classroom. 

      6. Failure to Comply

      It is a violation to ignore, disobey, disregard, or otherwise violate any provision of this Code of Conduct; rules or processes of student conduct hearings or proceedings; reasonable directives or orders from College administrators, campus Public Safety or law enforcement; or any other applicable rule of the College.

      7. False Information 

      Making a false or misleading oral or written statement to any College official, staff member,  or faculty member (including, but not limited to, with respect to an application for admission, financial aid, residency classification or participation in any special programs sponsored by the College) when the student knew or should have known the statement was false is prohibited.

      8. Fire Safety

      A student shall not engage in any behavior that creates a fire hazard nor shall a student inhibit or impede another person who is responding to a fire hazard. 

      Prohibited Activities:  Specific violations of this standard include, but are not limited to:

      • Setting or causing a fire;
      • Tampering with, misusing or damaging fire or safety equipment, such as fire alarms, heat sensors, smoke detectors, fire extinguishers, or hoses;
      • Blocking or otherwise preventing the use of a fire exit, including hallways, windows, doors, and stairwells;
      • Failing to immediately exit any College facility or building when a fire alarm has been activated, or hindering or impairing the orderly evacuation of any College building or facility; or
      • Disobeying the command of any college official or faculty member in connection with a fire, alarm or other safety or security measure.

      9. Guests on Campus 

      Students are responsible for the behavior of their guests and must ensure that guests comply with College regulations, including the standards in this Code of Conduct. Guests are not allowed in residential dormitories overnight without special permission from the Office of Residence Life. Guests visiting dormitories must comply with specific days and times established by the Office of Residence Life. 

      10. Misuse of Materials, Services or Property

      A student shall not misuse any material, service, or property belonging to the College or another party. 

      Prohibited Activities:  Specific violations of this standard include, but are not limited to:

      • Destroying, damaging, or misusing any property belonging to another;
      • Destroying, damaging, misusing, reproducing, altering or defacing any student identification card, College-provided key or access card, residence hall key or access card, laboratory equipment, emergency phone, athletic equipment, or any material issued or owned by the College;
      • Destroying, damaging, or defacing any College building, facility or property; or
      • Impairing or otherwise hindering another’s use of a College material, service, or property.

      11. Residence Hall Regulations

      All students shall comply with all provisions of this Student Code of Conduct, and any additional rules and responsibilities related to students living on campus are set forth in the signed Housing Agreement administered by the Office of Residence Life. 

      12. Sexual Misconduct (see separate Sexual Misconduct Policy)

      Sexual misconduct includes sexual assault, sexual harassment, domestic violence, dating violence, stalking, and sex discrimination. All incidents of sexual misconduct will be resolved through the College’s Sexual Misconduct Policy, which can be found online at

      13. Student Clubs and Organizations

      Student clubs and organizations must adhere to the same standards of conduct applicable to individual students. 

      14. Thef 

      Students may not take or possess the property of the College, its guests, or any member of the College community without right or permission.

      15. Weapons, Dangerous Instruments, and Explosive Chemicals or Devices 

      The possession, use or threat of use of any object that may reasonably be believed to cause physical injury to another person is prohibited.

      Prohibited Activities:  Specific violations of this policy include, but are not limited to, the possession, use or threat of use of any of the following items: 

      • Any deadly weapon, defined as any instrument, item, or material readily capable of causing death or serious physical injury;
      • Any firearm (including any weapon or instrument from which a shot, projectile, or other object may be discharged by force, whether operable or inoperable, loaded or unloaded) or ammunition;
      • Any BB gun, pellet gun, air rifle, paint gun or toy gun which, based on color, design or appearance, would be considered by a reasonable person to be an actual firearm;
      • Any knife (other than an ordinary pocketknife carried in a closed position, with a blade of three inches or less or cutlery of a reasonable size, when used in a kitchen or other food preparation area); or
      • Any explosive chemical or device including a substance or a combination of substances possessed or prepared for the purpose of producing a visible or audible effect by combustion, explosion, deflagration or detonation, including fireworks and illegal or potentially dangerous chemicals.

      Note:   Possession of a license to possess or use any of the above items shall not constitute a defense of any violation of this section.

      Disciplinary Procedures and Appeals Process

      Upon learning of a potential violation of the Student Code of Conduct, the campus Disciplinary Committee (which is comprised of various campus officials) will investigate. The specific aspects of an investigation may vary as appropriate with the alleged violation, but may include interviewing the student in question, interviewing other students or individuals who may have witnessed the incident or have other relevant knowledge, and gathering relevant evidence such as photographs, security camera video footage, social media and text messages, and other information. 

      Students accused of misconduct will be interviewed. They will be given the opportunity to deny and/or defend their alleged actions. Depending on the nature of the conduct alleged, temporary sanctions may be imposed, as appropriate, during the investigation.

      After investigating the allegation, the Disciplinary Committee will render a decision as to whether the alleged violation was likely committed by the student in question. 

      Upon receiving the Disciplinary Committee’s decision, the student will receive written notice describing the conduct alleged. It will articulate the Code of Conduct provision that such conduct violates, the determination of the student’s responsibility, and any sanctions imposed. 

      All students have the right to appeal the decision of the Disciplinary Committee. Students who wish to appeal must submit a written appeal request to the Chair of the Appeals Panel (i.e., the campus Senior Vice President) within 10 days of receiving the decision. The written appeal request should state the basis for the appeal, whether the student objects to the entire finding of responsibility or only to the sanction imposed, and new arguments or information that supports the student’s position. 

      Upon receiving the appeal request, the Appeals Panel will review all information relevant to the case, including information gathered during the Disciplinary Committee’s investigation and any information or arguments submitted by the appealing student. If appropriate, the Appeals Panel may convene a hearing at which the student may plead his/her case, if desired.

      After its review (and the hearing, if applicable), the Appeals Panel will render a decision to uphold, overturn, or modify the decision of the Disciplinary Committee. The decision of the Appeals Panel is final and not subject to further appeal. The student will receive written notice of the final decision. 

      Note:  The disciplinary process for sexual misconduct violations has certain features that are relevant only to the Sexual Misconduct Policy. Unless stated otherwise, those features do not apply to the Disciplinary Process described above.

      College administration reserves the right to determine appropriate sanctions to be imposed upon a student for any violation of the Student Code of Conduct. The sanctions explained in the following section may be cumulative, and no sanction needs to be exhausted before any other sanction may be imposed. Sanctions may be determined based on a past disciplinary record, the severity of behavior, the impact upon the community, any combination of these considerations, or other relevant factors. Sanctions may be tailored to specific situations. 

      Student Sanctions 

      The following list of possible consequences/sanctions is not exhaustive, and these consequences/sanctions may be imposed singularly or in any combination. Different and/or additional consequences or sanctions may be imposed by the Discipline and Appeals Panels as their members deem appropriate.

      • No Consequences/Sanctions:  In the case where the Disciplinary Panel (and/or the Appeal Panel, in the event an appeal is sought) determines that a student is “not responsible”, the student conduct charges against the student will be dismissed and the student’s name will be cleared.
      • Verbal Warning:  The Disciplinary Panel discusses the incident with the student, but no written notification issued.
      • Written Warning:  The student receives a written notice stating that his/her conduct is in violation of College regulations and that the continuation of said conduct during a stated period of time may be cause for more serious disciplinary action, such as community service, probation, or suspension.
      • Counseling and/or Training:  The student is required to undergo appropriate counseling and/or training in order to remain a member of the College community.
      • Restitution:  The student must make financial reimbursement for damages to (or loss of) property.
      • Community Service:  The student is required to volunteer a stated number of community service, set in writing and commensurate with the conduct violation.
      • No Contact’ Order:  The student receives an order from the College requiring the student to stay away from another individual for a stated period of time. The impacted students’ academic schedules may also be amended.
      • Disciplinary Probation:  The student is placed on probation for a stated period of time, set in writing. Failure to demonstrate appropriate conduct during that period may subject the student to further consequences/sanctions, such as community service and/or suspension.
      • Residence Hall Suspension:  For a stated period of time, set in writing and not to exceed one academic year, the student is excluded from living in and/or visiting the campus residence halls. Upon the expiration of the suspension period, the student may be subject to an approbation period, during which the student is expected to demonstrate appropriate conduct as a member of the College community. During residence hall suspension, a student may or may not also be concurrently suspended from classes and/or campus activities.
      • Residence Hall Expulsion:  The student permanently loses privileges to live and/or visit the campus residence halls.
      • Disciplinary Dismissal with Pending Appeal:  The student is excluded from classes and/or campus activities for a stated period of time, set in writing and not to exceed one academic year. Students have the right to appeal the Dismissal with the Appeals Panel. Upon the expiration of the dismissal period, the student may be subject to a probation period during which the student is expected to demonstrate appropriate conduct as a member of the College community. When the student’s punished conduct involves certain types of violence, this sanction automatically results in a Transcript Notation sanction.
      • Disciplinary Dismissal from the College (Expulsion):  The student permanently is expelled from the College, based on the decision from the Appeals Panel, terminating all rights and privileges as a student of the College. When the student’s punished conduct involves certain types of violence, this sanction automatically results in a Transcript Notation sanction.
      • Transcript Notation:  Where a student is found ‘responsible’ for a violation involving certain types of violence, including sexual violence such as rape or sexual assault, and is then subjected to either suspension or expulsion from the College, the student’s transcript will automatically receive a notation stating “Suspended after a finding of responsibility for a Code of Conduct violation” or “Expelled after a finding of responsibility for a Code of Conduct violation,” as appropriate. Where a student withdraws from the College while such charges are pending, the student’s transcript will receive a notation stating “Withdrew with conduct charges pending.” Transcript notations regarding expulsion are permanent.
      • Students may be subject to other consequences and/or sanctions, as deemed appropriate by the Student Disciplinary Committee and/or Appeal Hearing panel.
      Problem Resolution Proceure

      As Monroe College prides itself on the respectful atmosphere it provides for its students, all students at Monroe should expect to be treated with respect, courtesy, and fairness. However, there are times that matters will arise about which reasonable people may disagree. If such a disagreement occurs, students may avail themselves of the procedure detailed below. Students should raise their concerns within ten calendar days of the event.

      Problem Resolution fr Classroom nd Acadeic atters

      Students with academic or classroom-related concerns should first address them with the faculty member involved. If the matter is not resolved or the student prefers not to address the faculty member, the student should discuss the matter with the department director or School Dean. If the matter is not successfully resolved, the student may request that it be addressed by the Vice President of Academic Affairs.

      Problem Resolution 

      Students with concerns that are not academically related should first address them with the appropriate Student Services Office. That office will act as a mediator with other departments in the College. Should the matter remain unresolved, the student may present the matter in writing to the Vice President for Student Affairs.

      Student Grievance Policy and Procedures

      This policy ensures that student grievances are resolved in an orderly and timely manner. A grievance is a formal difference or dispute between a student and a Monroe employee or department regarding a non-academic issue that is perceived as negatively affecting the student. Issues may include the provision of services or the interpretation and/or application of policies and procedures by members of the College’s faculty or staff. A grievance differs from an appeal of an academic decision as it deals with service issues and not academic coursework or grades.

      Typically, a grievance may be based on one of the following claims:

      • Failure to provide services
      • Arbitrary and/or capricious actions by a College employee or administrative office
      • A policy or procedure applied unfairly and/or in a different manner than it was applied to others
      • An administrative error in the application of the policy or procedure

      The student is strongly encouraged to first seek informal resolution of a grievance by bringing it to the attention of the relevant supervising administrator or office.

      If a student is not satisfied with the attempt at informal resolution, they may make a formal, written grievance to Jacqueline Ruegger, Director of Public Affairs at:

      Ms. Ruegger will review the grievance and provide a written response within 15 business days, indicating how the matter was resolved and what steps, if any, the student should take next. Students will be informed if extenuating circumstances require additional time to resolve the complaint. If the student is dissatisfied with the formal grievance decision, the student may appeal in writing to the appropriate Senior Vice President, whose decision is final.

      Student Demographics

      For a complete list of Monroe College's student demographics please visit the IES.

      Student Refund Disbursements

      Monroe College has partnered with BankMobile Disbursements to give students a choice of how to receive their refunds. For more information about BankMobile, visit this link:

      View our institution’s contract with BankMobile.

      View BankMobiles fee scheduled.

      Contact Information 

      For further information, please contact the Bursar's Office: 


      Bronx Campus  
      (646) 393-8239 or 8514

      Westchester Campus  
      (914) 740-6861 or 6701   


      Tuition and Fees

      Please visit the Tuition and Fees section of the website for the complete listing of information regarding tuition and fees at Monroe College.

      Veteran’s Benefits

      The Post-9/11 G.I. Bill®

      • Post-9/11 G.I. Bill® Eligibility: The Post-9/11 G.I. BilL® is for individuals with at least 90 days of aggregate service on or after September 11, 2001, or individuals discharged with a service-connected disability after 30 days. The student must have received an honorable discharge to be eligible for the Post-9/11 G.I. Bill®
      • Applications can be made online at: VA benefits or by calling 888.442.455
      • Monroe Tuition and Fees covered by the Post 9/11 G.I. Bill®:

      FULL TIME STUDENTS: Students are encouraged to apply for the federal Pell grant and NYS Tuition Assistance Program (TAP) by completing their FAFSA at and at for the NY State Tuition Assistance Program (TAP).  

      Students’ Federal Title IV aid (Pell, SEOG, Direct Loans) will not be used in calculating students VCH33 eligibility.

      • Stipend for books and supplies, up to $1000 annually
      • Transfer of Eligible Benefits (TEB) to dependent spouse or children.
      • Service members who are enrolled in the Post 9/11 G.I. Bill® may be able to transfer unused education benefits to their dependent spouse or children.

      For further information about veteran’s educational benefits contact Monroe Veteran’s Affairs Liaison,

      GI Bill® is a registered trademark of the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs (VA). More information about education benefits offered by VA is available at the official U.S. government Web site at

      State Grievance Reporting Procedures

      The State Grievance Reporting Procedures can be viewed by downloading this PDF document.