UM Waives January Application Fees for Two Business Graduate Programs
December 31, 2019
MISSOULA – Bring in the new year by making a commitment to your future. There has never been a better time to apply to graduate school at the University of Montana. During the entire month of January, the UM College of Business will waive application fees for the Master of Business Administration and Master of Science in Business Analytics programs.
Applicants will need to submit the intent to apply form – online at http://bit.ly/37m7DYL –in order to receive a code that will waive the $60 application fee. The code can then be entered at the end of the official application process.
Both the MBA and MSBA degrees at UM are offered with flexible delivery options. Students can earn their graduate degrees online, on campus or through a combination of the two.
Students who apply by Feb. 1 also will have priority access to scholarships and graduate assistantship opportunities.
An MBA from UM prepares students to operate in today’s rapidly changing professional environment. The business college will help broaden and deepen the knowledge and skills to meet today’s challenges and succeed in the workplace of the future.
Data has become more than a trend, it’s the new language of business. An MSBA from UM prepares graduates for successful careers at the intersection of business, statistics and computing.
The MBA and MSBA are two of three graduate programs offered by the UM College of Business. The other offering, Master of Accountancy, is a nationally and regionally ranked accounting program. For more information on the MAcct and the application offer during the month of January, visit the College of Business graduate programs website.
For more information on the MBA or MSBA programs, email programs director Dawn Hambrick at email@example.com or call 406-243-2064.
The University of Montana is the flagship university of the state. The College of Business at UM is nationally renowned and has been named the top business school in the Big Sky Conference by U.S. News and World Report for four consecutive years.