Application, offer and enrollment counts
Special populations as percentages of first-year enrollment
- The student’s family income, as calculated by institutional methodology, is less than or equal to 200 percent of the federal poverty level.
- Students with need:
- The student submitted a FAFSA to the federal government and his/her UVA budget was greater than the expected family contribution that was calculated from the FAFSA.
- Neither parent has a college degree.
Enrollment by gender
Enrollment by school
Enrollment by race
NOTE: Prior to 2009, students were only given the opportunity to list themselves in one racial category. Starting in 2009:
- Students of mixed race/ethnicity were encouraged to report their race/ethnicity in more than one category.
- The Asian/Pacific Islander category was split into two new categories: (1) Asian, and (2) Native Hawaiian or other Pacific Islander.
- Hispanic was considered to be an ethnicity, separate from the other racial categories.
The University is required to report students in only one category in order to avoid duplication. Trumping rules are used to determine in which categories to count students of mixed race/ethnicity:
- Any student who is a non-resident alien foreign student is counted as non-resident, no matter his or her race or ethnicity. (This was not a new rule in 2009.)
- A student who did not give any race/ethnicity information is designated “Unknown.”
- Any other student who is of Hispanic ethnicity is counted in the Hispanic category, no matter what other race he or she may have reported.
- Any student who listed more than one race, and is not of Hispanic ethnicity, is counted in a new category called “multiple race.”
- All remaining students, those who chose only one racial category (and are not of Hispanic ethnicity), are put into that category.
SOURCE: George Stovall, Office of Institutional Assessment and Studies