Many of students who graduate from high school eventually join college, however, sometime down the line, a large number of them are forced to make the difficult decision and drop out of college before they complete their higher education. According to the center for education statistics, out of every five students that join college, only three will graduate within the first six years of their metrication (Weissmann). Most of the dropouts leave college after their first year although a fraction of them drop out throughout the 4 or 6 year average duration of their college life college. The high college drop out is motivated by a variety of factors, the most common of these are include; stress, financial problems, owing to the rising cost of tuition work and family issues and burn out just to mention a few. For one, many people simply cannot manage the burden that is college tuition fees, accommodation and other related expenses that one must incur to complete higher education. Over the course of the last quarter century, the cost of college tuition has increased by over 400%; average earnings on the other hand have only increased by approximately 150%. From the statistics, it is unequivocal that the ability of the middle and lower class American majority to afford college education has been noticeably curtailed. Despite the evidence of the prohibitive cost of education, many join college assuming and hoping they will come up with a way to pay the tuition along the way (Weissmann).