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John H. Moss Scholarship Of University of Toronto - 2019 Tuition Fees Waiver

1 month ago Economics Toronto 2 views Tuition Fees: Yes Accommodation: No Travel Expense: No Monthly Stipend: No
Scholarship Details

The University of Toronto Alumni Association (UTAA) is now accepting applications for the John H. Moss Scholarship. One scholarship of up to $16,650.* The scholarship has a base value of $11,100, with an additional amount of up to $5,550 based on program fees is awarded annually to a student who demonstrates outstanding academic and extracurricular leadership. Candidates who are interviewed as Moss finalists, but not selected as the Moss Scholar for 2018, will be designated UTAA Scholars and will receive an honorarium and certificate in recognition of their achievements. Award recipients will be honoured at the Awards of Excellence ceremony to be held in the spring. 

Eligibility: Recipient must: be an undergraduate student in Arts and Science at the University of Toronto (St. George, Mississauga or Scarborough campus); have a minimum grade point average of 3.3 (B+); demonstrate outstanding academic and extra-curricular leadership; be in his or her graduating year, and intending to pursue a second degree or studies at the graduate level.

Award Type: Scholarship - Current Students

Action: Application Required

Availability: Domestic Students

Level of Study: Undergraduate

Deadline to Apply: 03-Dec-19

Actual Deadline Date: 3-Dec-19

Value/Amount: Up to $16,650 (The scholarship has a base value of $11,100, with an additional amount of up to $5,550, based on program fees.)

Academic Year: 2019-2095

How to Apply: Application instructions will be updated by end of August 2019

How/When Is It Paid: Spring session

University Description
The founding of a colonial college had long been the desire of John Graves Simcoe, the first Lieutenant-Governor of Upper Canada.[7][8] As an Oxford-educated military commander who had fought in the American Revolutionary War, Simcoe believed a college was needed to counter the spread of republicanism from the United States.[8] The Upper Canada Executive Committee recommended in 1798 that a college be established in York, the colonial capital.