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As a senior in college anxious to finally graduate in summer with my B. in English, I’ve realized that it’s difficult trying to balance my grades, graduate school apps, job applications, and the possibility of starting a relationship.I recently was in a situation with someone that I considered embarking on a relationship with.But there's another category of student that doesn't fit those labels: People who aren't done with college after their senior year.Enter the term "super senior." Perhaps because it's becoming increasingly common for students to take 5 (or more) years to finish college, the term "super senior" is becoming increasingly common as well.The name stems from the fact that high school and college students typically take four years to get their diplomas.Each year of school has its own name: Your first year is your "freshman" year, your second year is your "sophomore" year, your third year is your "junior" year and your fourth year is your "senior" year.Freshmen and sophomore year were the days when you didn’t have to worry about much.
That becomes even more difficult if you've changed your major a few times, effectively cutting down the amount of time you have to get everything done.There are a variety of schools and programs that offer things like dual degrees, a fifth-year master's degree, or a fellowship that requires extra enrollment beyond four years.Or maybe you'll come across a great semester-long internship program that requires you to take a reduced number of credits: Taking the job may mean you graduate later than planned, but you'll do so with experiences and a resume that will make you more competitive in the job market.That being said, one of the greatest consequences of taking longer to complete college is the financial burden.Scholarships are sometimes limited to the first four years of study, and there are limits on federal student loans to undergraduates.
The connotations of "super senior" vary a bit and depend on an individual student's situation.