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This earlier research provides a clear differentiation between FAR and NFAR students in terms of demographic and financial factors, but does not address the question of how FAR students differ from NFAR students in terms of spending and attitudes towards debt (which may provide some insight into how students actually become FAR).
The present study extends the work of Lyons (2004) and Pinto and Mansfield (2006) by studying the differences between FAR students and NFAR students in how they use their credit cards.
The primary research question of this study is: Do FAR students differ significantly from NFAR students in terms of their overall reported credit card spending patterns?
food, clothing, living expenses, education, car maintenance and gas) with greater frequency than NFAR students?
eating out, entertainment, travel, and electronics) with greater frequency than NFAR students?
* How different are FAR students from NFAR students in terms of risky credit card use?
All other students are considered to be Non-Financially At-Risk (NFAR).
Independent sample t-tests are used to analyze the main research question: do FAR students differ significantly from NFAR students in terms of their overall reported credit card spending patterns?
FAR students were not statistically different from NFAR students in terms of expenditures for computers and related items, Greek involvement, general books, media purchases, or other expenditures.
A secondary goal was to determine whether or not FAR students differ significantly from NFAR students in how they use their credit cards.
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- NFAR CH
- NFAT activating protein with ITAM motif 1
- NFAT activation molecule 1
- NFAT transcription complex cytosolic component
- NFAT transcription complex, pre-existing component
- NFAT-activating protein with ITAM motif 1
- NFB (disambiguation)