In one survey of California foster youth, 75% had a goal of attending and graduating from college. However, only an estimated 3-11% of foster youth actually go on to graduate college. Additionally, around half of the foster kids in the U.S. become homeless when they turn 18. This means that most of the foster children who do go onto college leave home with no permanent family. Foster children are also eight times more likely to be abused, emotionally deprived, and physically neglected. As a result, not only do foster students come into college with no family, but they also are dealing with depression and other implications of experiencing abuse and neglect. With no love and support from parents or ways to get necessities, foster students face a high risks of dropping-out.