No win. No fee.


Chaffin Luhana’s Impact of Social Media Scholarship

The 2017-2018 National Chaffin Luhana Impact of Social Media Scholarship Essay Contest

The Chaffin Luhana Foundation will be awarding a $2,000 scholarship to the student with the most inspiring essay regarding the positive and/or negative effects of social media on high school and college students.

Eligibility Criteria:

Please make sure you meet all of the criteria below before submitting your essay.

  • You must be currently registered at an accredited high school, technical school, college, or university in the U.S.
  • You are entering in or are in your final year of high school or enrolled as an undergraduate student at a technical school, college, or university.
  • You must be under the age of 25.
  • Scholarship money must be used towards student housing, books, or tuition.

Scholarship Criteria & Rules:

Write an original 500-750 word essay about one of the following topics:

  • A Personal Experience – Has your experience with social media directly impacted your life in a positive or negative way?
  • Technology – How do you see the advancement in technology affecting our social media experience and do you see this having a positive or negative impact on students?
  • Bullying – Have you witnessed bullying occur on social media? What was your experience and how has it affected you?

You must submit your essay via email to

*Please use the subject line: Chaffin Luhana Impact of Social Media Scholarship Essay Submission

The following information must be included with your submission:

  • Full name, address, phone number, and email address.
  • Essay document – The accepted file types are .docx, .doc, and .pdf.
  • Post your essay on social media (Facebook, Twitter, Tumblr, etc.) and include a link to the post. Be sure to remove any personal information when posting to social media.
  • Include the name of your current high school / university and the university you plan to attend in the future.

Submission Deadline:


how not to be a lawyer

according to eric t. chaffin

“My father was a union witness at an arbitration in a steel mill outside of Pittsburgh. After the hearing, my father, dressed in blue jeans and a sweatshirt, stuck out his hand to shake hands with the company’s lawyer. The lawyer refused. The lawyer was not upset because my dad got the best of him but because he frowned upon working class people. I was the first person in my family to graduate from college. My dad used this story to remind me to respect others, to remember where I came from and as an example of how not to conduct myself as a lawyer.”

eric t. chaffin

request a free consulation

Fill out the form below or call us today at 888.316.2311 to receive a free consultation and let us help!
Close form