Autumn Quarter Application Deadline
(August 1, 2018 for international students requiring visas)
Tuition and Fees displayed are for the 2018-2019 academic year.
|Graduate Student-at-Large course*||$3,275|
|Returning Scholar Course||$2,155|
|Lifetime Transcript fee (all registered students)||$75|
|Student Activity fee||$388|
|Student Health Insurance (may be waived with proof of comparable coverage)||$1,205 per quarter ($3,615 annual cost)|
|Service fee for any tuition or fees paid via credit card||3%|
* International Students needing an F1 visa from the Graham School may only apply for the Graduate Student-at-Large (GSAL) program and must be registered for three courses per quarter to maintain full-time status.
GSAL is a part-time, non-degree program. International students must be enrolled full-time (3 courses per academic quarter) to be eligible for F1 visa status. Students enrolled in the program are not eligible for any University grants, scholarships, and most federal financial aid. Student loans may be available through the Student Loan Administration and the Maroon Financial Credit Union. Students are encouraged to explore all possible options. We also encourage you to seek scholarship opportunities from your undergraduate institution’s career services office.
Check or money order: payment and billing schedule information at the Office of the Bursar.
Credit Card: You may call the Graham School registrar at 773.702.1722 Monday-Friday, 9 am – 4 pm. You will need your 6-digit student ID number in addition to your bill. Please note that a 3% service fee applies to credit card payments.
University tuition payment plans are not available to GSAL students.
Benefits-eligible staff employees may apply for a tuition remission for courses taken through GSAL. The University will pay up to 50% of the tuition for up to two courses per quarter, at either the graduate or undergraduate level. The Staff Tuition Assistance Benefit form should be submitted directly to the University Benefits Office.
The GSAL program really helped me out. Not only did it let me catch up with my peers applying to medical school, but the Graham School program was super welcoming. They had lots of events where I could network and meet other students, and I also had the opportunity to go to lectures where I connected with anthropology professors as well as well-known professors on the medical faculty. These last in several cases had actually authored the textbooks I was using in class.