Is a liberal arts major or degree worth the price? A recent study says yes.
Denison University in Granville, Ohio provides considerable student support and opportunities for hands-on learning. Watch this video to find out more about Denison.
Ohio Wesleyan University (OWU) is a small liberal arts college in Delaware, Ohio. It places great emphasis on student research and study abroad and offers unique opportunities for students to have these experiences. Watch this video to learn more about OWU.
Juniors, as you start to build your college lists you may want to consider the Colleges That Change Lives.
The College of Wooster is a fantastic liberal arts college in a small town in Ohio. It’s a place that trains scholars–even students who are not scholars in high school. Wooster still requires a culminating research experience at the end of the four year Bachelors degree as a way to bring together everything one has learned.
Visiting a college is a good way to get a measure of the friendliness of a campus. Wooster gave me personalized attention when I arrived–even at 4:15 on a Friday afternoon in August.
If you want personalized attention and advice in choosing a college that is right for you, you might want to consult Montgomery Educational Consulting for some great college advice.
Every school is a party school, in one way or another. Ohio Wesleyan has the reputation as a party school, but it has many fine attributes that one must consider–it’s not just for the frat boys and sorority girls.
Looking for an excellent liberal arts college that offers excellent quality at a relatively low price? Check out McDaniel College in Maryland.
Why should you attend the Colleges That Change Lives Fair?
The Colleges That Change Lives fair is coming to Denver tomorrow, August 4th. Colleges That Change Lives is a non-profit organization that strives to use “fit” rather than name and prestige for the college search process. The group highlights 40 schools that offer a student-centered learning philosophy. The group of schools will be traveling all […]
A couple of my previous posts have focused on student-to-faculty ratios and class size averages as indicators of educational quality. By and large, my conclusion is that these statistics are not all that helpful in uncovering the quality of the educational experience for a prospective undergraduate. So what to do? How can we compare and […]