Areas of study
The main area of undergraduate study that you may want to pursue with further education or in future employment.
Another area of study that requires fewer courses than a major that allows you to narrow your focus to a specific topic.
An area of emphasis within a major.
Sports in which students are recruited to compete against other colleges in sports divisions such as the NCAA (National Collegiate Athletic Association).
Sports that are more informal than varsity sports that are played against other colleges and often founded and run by the students themselves.
Sports that are mainly recreational and are comprised of men’s, women’s or co-ed teams.
Types of programs
Two- or four-year degrees awarded after you receive a high school diploma or GED.
A two-year degree; you earn an associate of arts or associate of science.
A four-year degree; you study a variety of academic subjects and select an area of study for your major.
Programs at the bachelor’s level that prepare you to purse a professional degree after you receive a bachelor’s degree.
Programs that allow you to earn two degrees simultaneously (such as two bachelor's degrees or a bachelor's and a master's degree), often in a shorter period of time than it would take to earn them separately. Sometimes referred to as 3+2 or 4+1 programs.
Short-term programs that advance a career or provide professional certification to work in certain careers. Certificates may be at the undergraduate or graduate level.
Licensure prep programs
Programs to prepare you for state licensure for certain careers (such as teaching). They are usually at the graduate level for those who already have a bachelor's degree.
Programs that offer advanced degrees (such as master's and doctorate degrees) after additional years of study beyond the bachelor’s degree.
Classes are held on a college campus.
Some classes for a course are held on campus while others are held online.
Classes are only held online.