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I am accepted for the January intake.I am a fully funded student. I received the acceptance letter from university but the university has not sent me any financial support letter. My supervisor just sent me a letter of financial support. A financial support at $22K per year from which $15K comes from Supervisor's grant money and the rest from internal funding available to the graduate students in our faculty in form of research and teaching assistantships.

Is it enough to have a financial letter from the supervisor? or Should I send the university an email and ask them to send a letter of the financial letter?

because on my personal university portal there is not any section for funding. what should I do before starting my study? since it is really important to finance my study form very beginning. what should I write to the university and what should I ask?

Thanks in advance!

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    If you have that little trust in your supervisor, why would you go there? – Nicole Hamilton Dec 5 '17 at 20:55
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    @NicoleHamilton: I think it's more a question of documentation rather than lack of trust. – aeismail Dec 5 '17 at 21:22
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    @aeismail Okay, but the OP's supervisor has made the promise and if there's a problem, you either trust they will do whatever it takes to fix it or you don't. If you don't, either because you don't think they have enough pull or because you're not sure they'll fight for you, I don't know why you'd go there. – Nicole Hamilton Dec 5 '17 at 21:25
  • @NicoleHamilton: my question is not about lack of trust. I am an international student and need to prepare everything before starting the term. – nikki Dec 5 '17 at 21:39
  • @nikki2 But it sounds like it is a matter of trust. He's made a promise of support but you don't appear to trust that he will deliver on that promise. – Nicole Hamilton Dec 5 '17 at 23:12
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Depending upon the university, your funding may come from the department, rather than the university, and it thus would likely be the department's responsibility to send you a letter outlining where your funding comes from. (In some cases, this devolves to the faculty member.)

If you have any questions, the best place to start would be the graduate advisor or the graduate admissions officer for your program. They should know how funding letters are announced.

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