You’re the first in your family to go to university.
The school you’ll attend now costs you up to $15,000, but it will cost you $10,000 more after the school year ends.
That’s because of a rule that the Government announced last year.
The rules will be rolled out this year, which means it’s now cheaper to go university than it was to go into the private sector.
“The Government has changed the rules for students going to university from a $15-per-week fee for private school students to $10-per day for students taking part in a State school, which is up from $15 a day,” the ABC’s Victoria Jones said.
But the rules aren’t perfect.
They’re based on an assumption that all students will get to university in their own right, so the cost of attending a private school can rise, if that happens.
And there are still some costs associated with going to school.
It’s also worth noting that you’re not guaranteed a place to study, so you’re likely to need to take on some extra debt.
There are also some restrictions on how you can travel.
The rules are set out in the Education Act, which states that the amount of time students spend at a private or State school must be within 30 days of starting school.
If you’re going to attend a private institution, you have to pay a fee, which starts from the date of your attendance.
You have to be a full-time student by the end of the school term.
And if you’re in a private program, you’re required to be enrolled by the start of the third term.
“There are certain restrictions that apply to students going into a private university, so it’s a bit more difficult for some students to access these, and it does have an impact on their study, because there are additional costs associated,” Mr Jones said of the changes.
But he said he was hopeful the changes would make a difference.
“It’s not like I can go back to the school I went to in the 1990s and get a better grade because I’ve taken on a new student,” he said.
“But that’s what they’re trying to get people to do, to go back and see their parents or grandparents and say, ‘Hey, you know what, I really want to go for that’.”