Undergraduate Student Drop for Non-Payment Policy
Drop for Non-Payment for Undergraduate Students
The Undergraduate Spring 2024 payment due date is January 15th, 2024. Students who do not pay, in full, or enroll in the monthly payment plan by this date will be charged a $150 Late Payment Fee.
Failure to pay by January 15, 2024 may result in course cancellation. Students with balances (after their estimated financial aid) will be dropped for non-payment of tuition. Undergraduate students who are dropped for non-payment remain eligible to register for classes once they are paid in full (with late fee) or have proof of an accepted financial aid offer that covers the balance due. The monthly payment plan will no longer be an option after January 15, 2024.
If you have been dropped for non-payment or failed to register during the early registration period, the deadline to register late for the Spring 2024 semester is February 9, 2024. No registrations will be honored after this date even with full payment. Late course adjustment forms will be accepted up to the fourth week of the semester for course changes only. There is a $20 fee for late course adjustments.
- There is no guarantee that students who were dropped for non-payment will be able to register for the same classes that were dropped. A late registration fee of $175 will be assessed upon re-registration. Payment must be made, in full, or with certified financial aid funds prior to registration.
- Students living on campus must vacate their residential unit if they are not registered, and in good financial standing, by the end of the add/drop period. Prorated food and housing charges may apply.
- Students with balances will be dropped for non-payment, however, if you know now that you no longer wish to remain enrolled in classes for the spring semester, please complete a Withdrawal or Leave of Absence form with the Office of the Registrar. Ceasing to attend class does not constitute an official withdrawal from SMC. Failure to complete the required forms could result in financial and academic implications