Let's get real, the majority of America's millennials bogged down by student loan debt are not going to have them paid off by hip-hop and pop artists like Nicki Minaj, Beyonce or Chance the Rapper.

But, their employers are now an option.

According to a new survey by global outplacement firm Challenger, Gray & Christmas, 72.5% of employers in the U.S. are planning to offer student loan assistance "to attract and recruit young talent."

"While celebrity action is helpful on a small scale, it is nowhere near enough to shift the tide on the $1.3 trillion dollars of student loan debt in the United States," Andrew Challenger, the firm's vice president, said in a statement. "Student loan debt is the second highest consumer debt in the country, with over 44 million borrowers."

Earlier this month, Grammy nominee Minaj pledged to help pay $20,000 in student loan debt for 12 of her fans, granted they had a good GPA. Beyonce and Chance the Rapper have also made similar pledges.

Challenger, Gray & Christmas reported that 26% to 50% of workers at a mere 33% of companies are millennials, those born between 1981 and 1997, while 78% of employers are trying to recruit from that generation.

But, while 72.5% of companies say they want to offer student loan assistance as a benefit, currently only 22% do. And only 14% of the employers planning to offer this new benefit say it will happen soon, according to Challenger, Gray & Christmas.

Luckily for millennials, financial services firm Bankrate compiled a list of 12 companies they found already offer student loan debt assistance, and how much they're offering. Here they are.