Applicants must meet the following eligibility requirements:
If participants are unable to (1) complete their degree and certification programs or (2) meet their Service Requirement, they will be required to repay the amount of their Noyce support, plus any applicable interest. A signed promissory note is required, acknowledging the conditional nature of the award and stating a promise to repay the funds.
Robert Noyce scholars are responsible for ensuring that the school districts in which they plan to teach qualify as high need under the National Science Foundation guidelines.
*High-need school districts have at least one school in which 50% of students are eligible for free or reduced lunch, 34% or more teachers are teaching out of field, or there is a 15% or higher attrition rate for teachers within the last three years.
This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant Number 1557249. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.
Applications are reviewed August 15, October 15 and March 15 for acceptance the semester following the deadline. Apply now!
"The Noyce Program has given me many opportunities to expand my STEM knowledge including going to multiple conferences. At these conferences I got to network, collaborate, and learn from current teachings which has catapulted me into my first year of teaching with my best foot forward."
– Amanda Broman, '18, biology teaching major
"Like many schools, the Proctor School District has seen teacher candidate pools for science, math and other STEM positions continue to shrink. I am thrilled and excited about the potential of The College of St. Scholastica's grant focused on providing expanded opportunities to recruit teacher candidates to enter STEM fields. I look forward to collaborating with St. Scholastica and to increased prospects for highly qualified teacher candidates to enter our math and science departments."
– John Engelking, Superintendent, Proctor Public Schools