Scholarships for students starting in 9th grade.

RaiseMe is the easiest way for students to earn scholarships for everyday things they do while in high school. Sign up for a parent account for free!

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How RaiseMe helps your student

On RaiseMe, students can track their high school progress, earn scholarships, and develop a clear path to college.

Discover new colleges Discover New Colleges

Following colleges on RaiseMe is the best way for students to learn about schools that could be a fit

Earn scholarships Earn Scholarships

Students earn scholarships from different colleges for their achievements, which are awarded when they are accepted

Set goals and milestones Set Goals and Milestones

Work with your student to set goals for the school year and for earning scholarships on RaiseMe

Set privacy controls Set Privacy Controls

Students on RaiseMe have access to unique privacy settings not found on most scholarship sites

Help spread the word about RaiseMe

Tell every parent, teacher, and friend you know about RaiseMe

Learn more about us

Read our FAQs and Letter to Parents to learn more about helping your child on RaiseMe

How one high schooler made $80K (without getting a job)

Abby Saxastar raised $80,000 on [RaiseMe], which will fully cover her tuition at Stetson University, a private college in central Florida. "I've always been very successful in school and I've also done a lot of volunteer work," said Saxastar. "But I still had to figure out how to pay for college."

Got an A in Algebra? That's Worth $120

By highlighting and rewarding certain academic and extracurricular activities, [RaiseMe] helps level the college playing — and paying — field for low-income students who may not receive the same kind of parental advice at home as their higher-income peers.

Startup Lets High Schoolers Earn Scholarships By Caring For Family Members

With its new "family assistance scholarships," [RaiseMe] is hoping to enable a growing movement among selective colleges to recognize contributions by low-income students — those who are often shut out of the traditional college admissions horserace because of family obligations and limited opportunities.