• You can go to college!
    You can go to college!

    DISCOVER your path, DESIGN your plan, OWN your future through higher education.

  • What does ASSET mean for you?
    What does ASSET mean for you?

    If you are an undocumented student and meet the requirements, you will only pay in-state tuition rather than out-of-state tuition at participating Colorado colleges. And, you may receive the College Opportunity Fund tuition stipend!

Colorado ASSET le permitirá estudiantes asistir a una universidad o colegio público en Colorado pagando el precio de colegiatura estatal  sin importar su estatus migratorio siempre y cuando puedan cumplir con ciertos requisitos. Haga clic AQUÍ para información en Español.

En Español

Students who graduated or took the GED prior to September 1, 2013 and weren’t accepted or attending college within twelve months of graduation must document eighteen (18) months of being physically present in Colorado on a continuous basis.

Below are the documents the Federal Government accepts for DACA. Each college and university will have their own list of what they deem acceptable.


Submit copies of any relevant documents such as:

  1. Rent receipts, utility bills (gas, electric, phone, etc.), receipts or letters from companies showing the dates during which you received service;
  2. Employment records (e.g., pay stubs, W-2 Forms, certification of the filing of Federal income tax returns, State verification of the filing of state income tax returns, letters from employer(s), or, if you are self-employed, letters from banks and other firms with whom you have done business); NOTE: In all of these documents, your name and the name of the employer or other interested organization must appear on the form or letter, as well as relevant dates. Letters must include: your address(es) at the time of employment, exact period(s) of employment, period(s) of layoff, and duties with the employer. Letters must also be signed by the employer and include the employer’s contact information.
  3. School records (transcripts, report cards, etc.) from the schools that you have attended in the United States, showing the name(s) of the schools and periods of school attendance;
  4. Military records (e.g., Form DD-214, Certificate of Release or Discharge from Active Duty; NGB Form 22, National Guard Report of Separation and Record of Service; military personnel records; or military health records);
  5. Hospital or medical records concerning treatment or hospitalization, showing the name of the medical facility or physician and the date(s) of the treatment or hospitalization;
  6. Official records from a religious entity in the United States confirming your participation in a religious ceremony, rite, or passage (e.g., baptism, first communion, wedding);
  7. Money order receipts for money sent in or out of the country; passport entries; birth certificates of children born in the United States; dated bank transactions; correspondence between you and another person or organization; U.S. Social Security card; automobile license receipts, title, vehicle registration, etc.; deeds, mortgages, rental agreements, contracts to which you have been a party; tax receipts; insurance policies; receipts; postmarked letters; or
  8. Any other relevant document.


See the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services website for more information.

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