Master of Arts Degree in Writing and Oral Traditions

Discover your authentic voice and create compelling written work.

  • Overview
  • Curriculum
  • Faculty
  • Tuition
  • Dates
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The two-year Master of Arts in Writing and Oral Traditions program is for anyone interested in:

•    Learning how stories influence the way we think, feel, act and behave
•    Exploring the creative process and their own creativity
•    Understanding the power and application of narrative storytelling
•    Being part of a motivated and close-knit learning community
•    Melding self-directed learning with invigorating classroom learning
•    Publishing or otherwise bringing their stories to life

Meeting just 1-2 weekends a month (Friday 5-9 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.), students in this groundbreaking program work with best-selling authors, award-winning oral storytellers, recognized playwrights, acclaimed literary critics and renowned scholars to examine the historical, cultural, sociological, anthropological, psychological and mythological foundations of storytelling. The origins of language, our society's evolution from an oral to written culture, and how stories--both from the ancient past and modern day--help us connect, understand, transform and survive are among the many topics tackled.

Rigorous cohort-based explorations of fiction, non-fiction and other forms of writing allow students to discover and explore their interests, while mentored, independent study lets them immerse themselves in their area of choice. Recognizing that successful writers need both independent creative space and a welcoming, supportive environment, the program provides a carefully monitored balance of autonomy and community, with each participant's creative goals always part of the mix.
At The Graduate Institute, we realize, respect and celebrate that each writer has a unique voice and view of the world.

Thus, throughout the program, you'll be encouraged to develop your own individual writing voice and style, as well as consider the impact a narrative can have on both author and audience. For all projects, you'll be mentored through each stage of the often-challenging creation and revision process. 

Whether your goal is to become a confident, engaging oral storyteller, or to write a book or screenplay, the MA in Writing and Oral Traditions program will provide time-tested methods for bringing stories to life through the spoken and written word.

Course content in the Master of Arts Degree in Writing and Oral Traditions is delivered via four unique learning modules, each of which culminates with a retreat. Classes meet one weekend per month (Friday from 5 to 9 pm and Saturday from 9 am to 5 pm) and for one full week (Monday through Friday from 9 am to 5 pm) in each of two summers. The degree is completed in 24 months. 

Module 1: Orality Informs the Writer

Module 2: The Uniqueness of Voice

Module 3: Cultural Sources for Writing

Module 4: The Inner Life of Publishing

Courses and Descriptions (36 Credits):

OT 501: Oral Traditions: Medium and Inquiry - 3 credits

Throughout history, oral tradition has been the primary method for communicating information and transferring knowledge between individuals, across generations, and throughout cultures. This course introduces the emerging field of oral tradition and provides an examination of representative oral literature. Students assess the impact of oral traditions on the development of complex syntax and grammar structures and the emergence of written literature. Special attention is paid to the relationship between oral traditions and contemporary thought.

OT 502: Myth: Ancient and Modern - 3 credits

This course examines the influence of mythology on the evolution of culture. Students examine the mythical origins that have impacted the development and trajectory of diverse religious and scientific approaches, as well as their impact on evolving psychological and sociological frameworks. Students examine Greek, Roman, Norse, European, Native American, African, and Asian mythology in order to gain insight into the nature of human experience and the relationship between humankind and the forces that drive the universe. The mythologies of both past and present societies are explored.

OT 503: Folktales and Culture - 3 credits

In this course, students examine folktales as comparative literature. They analyze examples of various folktale forms, including fables, legends, fairy tales, allegories, and stories that are transmitted through sermons, ballads, and song. Throughout their analyses and interpretations of the works, students pay special attention to the function of the folktale within the culture and investigate its relationship to the customs and ceremonies of the time.

OT 505: Children’s Literature - 3 credits

Oral traditions not only promote the large-scale evolution of language and culture, they also influence the linguistic and social development of individual members of society – from birth through adolescence and adulthood. In this course, students explore the history and evolution of children’s literature from the 19th to 21st centuries. Recited rhymes, popular tales, and written texts are examined, with an emphasis on stories that support the development of individual identity and communication skills. Contemporary literature for children and young adults is also examined from the perspective of the writer’s art and craft.

OT 508: Therapeutic Processes of Orality - 3 credits

How we envision and interpret the unfolding narrative of our lives has a tremendous impact on our personal sense of well-being and our relationship to society at large. This course investigates the therapeutic applications of writing and oral traditions – from the management of physical and psychological health, to the resolution of conflict in professional and social relationships, to the alleviation of discord within whole societies. Students learn to harness the power of the spoken and written word through affirmative, expressive, and transformative language, metaphors, and imagery.

OT 509: Cultural Diversity and Unity - 3 credits

The rich culture and heritage of ethnic communities are reflected in the scope and diversity of world literature and oral traditions. In this course, students are encouraged to use writing and oral tradition as mechanisms for cross-cultural understanding. The oral traditions of various African, Asian, European, Hispanic, Jewish and Native American groups are explored, with a focus on the significance of such traditions in an emerging multicultural society. Students are introduced to oral traditions that have been used to preserve cultural knowledge, subvert dominant or oppressive groups, and cultivate intercultural problem-solving.

OT 511: Mentorship - 3 credits

The value of mentorship in the field of writing and oral tradition cannot be overemphasized – whether students are interested in developing specific skills and techniques in understanding the power of language and narrative, or in exploring another area of this vast field. The mentorship must fall within a pre-selected area of interest and need, and should demonstrate professional development and personal growth through disciplined inquiry. The mentorship is conducted with a leader in the field of writing and oral traditions, and requires a minimum of 90 hours of contact time. Systematic journal writing, a comprehensive written report, and an oral presentation are required to document the experience and provide an assessment of new learning derived as a result of the mentorship experience.

OT 512: Culminating Project - 3 credits

Each student is required to research, design, and present a culminating project in a specific area of interest in the field of writing and oral tradition. The project, which may include a documented performance, should demonstrate a comprehensive understanding of the field and should reflect the insights gained during the Mentorship (OT 511) and Field Research (OT 513); integrating the skills, knowledge, and understanding accrued during the experiential components of the program. The project may include a performance or exhibition. All students are required to submit a comprehensive written report on the development and execution of the culminating project, and to effect an oral presentation to their cohort and a Juried Review Committee.

In addition, each student is required to submit a creative manuscript in a genre of choice. The manuscript should provide context or reflect a thematic element present in the culminating project, enabling a meaningful integration of academic research and creative writing.

OT 513: Field Research - 3 credits

This course provides an opportunity for personal, hands-on examination of contemporary applications of writing and the oral traditions and the issues surrounding the field. Through research, students learn to balance tradition and innovation in applied storytelling, and they discover the many ways that “performance arenas” function in everyday situations. An analytical research paper is required in which program participants describe the purpose of the research, delineate an extensive literature review, conduct an appropriate methodological procedure, collect and analyze data, and report all findings.

OT 515: Narrative Voice - 3 credits

This course explores the rich phenomenon of voice for its myriad functions in establishing point of view, revealing tone and theme, reflecting character, propelling narrative trajectory, and creating the overarching medium through which story is conveyed. By examining narrative voice in oral poetry and story, students will uncover many of the foundational structures and techniques that establish voice in its written context. The courses also focuses on the connection between narrative voice and the spoken word, with particular focus on oral processes for stimulating ideas as well as critique feedback. Emphasis is placed on processes that support revision and the strengthening of a written work through the construct of narrative voice.

OT 516: Narrative Structure: Cross-Genre Applications - 3 credits

Varied applications of narrative structure in written form are explored in-depth in this course. From poetry, non-fiction, screenwriting, playwriting, short story, the novel, and more, students study the function and form of narrative structure in diverse genres. Narrative is examined as an art, technique, and process that connects from the spoken to written word. Students are encouraged to engage in the construction of narrative in a wide variety of genres while simultaneously developing and structuring ideas in a specific genre of interest.

OT 517: Cultural Sources for Writing and Publishing - 3 credits

Writing and publishing technologies are examined for their role in transforming humankind’s relationship with language and the transmission of ideas and culture. The history and progress of writing and publishing are explored, with emphasis on their emergence from a tradition of the spoken word. The culture of writing and publishing are assessed as an industry, as well as a cultural phenomenon reflecting the changing mores, ideologies, and priorities of an evolving world. Both digital and traditional print media are also examined as vehicles for contracting, publishing, and distributing books.


   Full course descriptions are available in our Catalog of Programs.


The faculty for the Master of Arts Degree in Writing and Oral Traditions is comprised of award-winning writers, editors, oral specialists, and instructors from across the U.S. 

Core Faculty

  Lisa Worth Huber, PhD
Academic Director

Lisa Worth Huber, Ph.D., is a peacebuilder, consultant, facilitator, storyteller, and writer dedicated to creating compassionate communities and imagining new futures. A peace educator and participatory action researcher, Lisa focuses on narrative and storytelling as vital tools for empathy development. She works with a variety of organizations, and teaches in universities, K-12 classrooms, homeless shelters, safe houses, and with youth at-risk, incorporating the arts as a means to give voice to the silenced, address injustice, foster understanding, and nurture compassion. Lisa blends story in its myriad forms—theatre, poetry, prose, storytelling, comic books, and graphic novels—with social justice and environmental concerns to inspire the development of creative activism and ecological stewardship. Currently, Lisa serves as Chair for the Board of Directors of the National Peace Academy and on the Advisory Council for the Connecticut Center for Nonviolence. She is a specialist in community peacebuilding and conflict resolution and is certified and trained in a variety of dialogue and peacebuilding practices from restorative justice to Kingian Nonviolence. Her doctorate is in Peace and Conflict Transformation from Lancaster University in the U.K. She is honored to be the first recipient of the Frank McCourt Prize for Excellence in Teaching.

  Robin Moore, MA
Program Coordinator

A professional performer, author, and workshop leader, Robin Moore was voted “Storyteller of the Year” by Storytelling Magazine and has shared his stories with more than one million people. Since 1981, he has presented more than 5,000 educational offerings that include storytelling performances, writing workshops, and family programs based on the rich folklore of Pennsylvania, where he grew up.  He was named Pennsylvania School Librarian’s “Author of the Year” and has taught his innovative approach to "Awakening the Hidden Storyteller" at many institutions, including The University of Pennsylvania, Temple University, and Omega Institute.  Author of several award winning books published by HarperCollins, Random House, and Simon & Schuster, Robin is best known for The Bread Sister of Sinking Creek, the first in a series of historical fiction novels about women on the PA frontier.  He holds a Master of Arts in Oral Traditions from The Graduate Institute.  “Robin’s ability to portray characters with the subtle use of voice and gesture as well as his talent for involving his audiences is second to none on the East Coast. He ranks with the best of today’s professional storytellers.”—Dr. Kenneth Goldstein, Chairman, Department of Folklore, University of Pennsylvania.  Visit his website at

Visiting Faculty

Jeff Bens, MA, MFA

Professor and Chairman of English at Manhattanville College, Director of Manhattanville's Undergraduate Creative Writing Program and a Professor of graduate creative writing, Jeff Bens is the author of the novel “Albert, Himself” (Delphinium Books) and director of the award-winning documentary film “Fatman's.” His short fiction and essays are published widely. Jeff was a founding faculty member of the School of Filmmaking at the University of North Carolina School of the Arts and has served on film festival juries around the world.

Matthew Dicks

Matthew Dicks is the bestselling author of the novels "Memoirs of an Imaginary Friend" (St. Martin's), "Something Missing" (Random House), "Unexpectedly, Milo" (Random House), and "The Perfect Comeback of Caroline Jacobs" (St. Martin's). An elementary school teacher, he is also a 19-time The Moth StorySLAM champion and three-time GrandSLAM champion whose stories have been featured on the nationally syndicated Moth Radio Hour. He has also told stories for This American Life, TED, The Colin McEnroe Show, The Story Collider, The Liar Show, Literary Death Match and The Mouth, as well as is a regular guest on several Slate podcasts, including The Gist, where he teaching storytelling. The author of a rock opera and two musicals, Matt has written comic books for Double Take, is a columnist for Seasons magazine and has published work in Reader's Digest, The Hartford Courant, The Huffington Post, and The Christian Science Monitor. He is also co-founder and creative director of Speak Up, a Hartford-based storytelling organization that produces shows throughout New England.

William Giraldi, MA

Essayist and literary critic William Giraldi is a member of Boston University's Writing Program faculty, as well as author of the novels "Busy Monsters" (W.W. Norton) and "Hold the Dark" (W.W. Norton). His memoir "The Hero's Body" (W.W. Norton) will be published in August 2016. Billy is also Fiction Editor for the journal AGNI. His criticism frequently appears in such publications as The New Republic, The New York Times, The Oxford American, Poets & Writers, The Daily Beast, The Wall Street Journal, The New Criterion, and Virginia Quarterly Review.

Lisa Worth Huber, PhD

Lisa Worth Huber holds a vision of a peaceful, sustainable world. She is a peace educator and a participatory action researcher with a focus on empathy development. She teaches in universities, K-12 classrooms, homeless shelters, safe houses, and youth at risk, incorporating the arts as a means to give voice to the silenced, address injustice, foster understanding, and nurture compassion. Concerned with the growing epidemic of violence and bullying, Lisa has conducted numerous studies on the efficacy of humanitarian and social justice education as compared with existing programs on bullying; this has led her to advocate for mandated peace and conflict transformation curricula in all schools nationwide. A teaching artist for nearly two decades, Lisa blends story in its myriad forms—theatre, poetry, prose, storytelling, comic books, and graphic novels—with social justice and environmental concerns, and nurtures the development of creative activism and ecological stewardship. She is honored to be the first recipient of the Frank McCourt Prize for Excellence in Teaching. Currently, Lisa is on the Board of Directors of the National Peace Academy, and the Launch Team for the Global Sustainability Fellows program. She has served on numerous boards and committees statewide and nationally—from the Campaign to Establish a U.S. Department of Peace and Nonviolence to the Connecticut Center for Nonviolence: A Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Institute—designing, promoting, and implementing programs in nonviolence, ecological and sustainability education, literacy, and peacebuilding. Lisa is trained in a variety of mediation and dialogue techniques. Her doctorate is in Peace and Conflict Transformation Studies from Lancaster University in the U.K.  She continues to research methods for developing empathy, one of the most important skills for creating a compassionate global society.

Megan Macomber, PhD

A former Literature and Creative Writing Instructor at Cornell University, Kenyon College and Southern Connecticut State University, Megan Macomber has published stories and poems in numerous literary journals, including The Greenfield Review, Turnstile, Columbia, Fiction International, and The Connecticut Review. With PGA teaching pro Bobby McIver, she co-authored "The Heart of the Game: A Coach’s Journey (Armsdale). Megan has also worked as a journalist, writing feature articles, reviews, and interviews for the Ithaca Times and several alternative music papers.

Tanya Lee Stone, MS

Tanya Lee Stone studied English at Oberlin College and was an editor of children's nonfiction for many years. An award-winning and prolific author, her titles include the young adult novel, A Bad Boy Can Be Good for a Girl (Wendy Lamb/Random House), Up Close: Ella Fitzgerald (Viking), picture books Elizabeth Leads the Way (Holt 2008), Sandy's Circus (Viking 2008), and Who Says Women Can't Be Doctors? (Holt 2013) and narrative nonfiction Almost Astronauts: 13 Women Who Dared to Dream (Candlewick 2009), The Good, the Bad, and the Barbie (Viking 2010), and Courage Has No Color (Candlewick 2013). A new picture book about Jane Addams called The House that Jane Built (Holt 2014) is forthcoming. Tanya’s many awards and recognitions include the prestigious Robert F. Sibert medal for her book Almost Astronauts. She is a member of the Society of Children's Book Writers and Illustrators, the Authors Guild, PEN American Center, ALAN (The Assembly on Literature for Adolescents), and the National Council Against Censorship. She has been a featured speaker at the Texas Book Festival, the New England Society of Children's Book Writers and Illustrators, the Rochester Book Festival, the Connecticut Reading Association, the Vermont League of Writers, National Council of Teachers of English (NCTE), the International Reading Association (IRA), the American Library Association (ALA), as well as multiple schools and libraries. She is the Co-director of Kindling Words, an annual retreat for published children's book authors and illustrators. Tanya also writes articles and reviews and has been published in VOYA, School Library Journal, Horn Book, and the New York Times. She also teaches writing at Champlain College. Visit her website at

Jonas Zdanys, PhD

A bilingual poet and translator, Jonas Zdanys is the author of forty books, thirty-seven of them collections of poetry, written in English and in Lithuanian, and of translations from the Lithuanian. He has received a number of prizes, book awards, writing and travel grants, and public recognitions for his own poetry and for his translations, most recent among them an exhibit about his life and work by the National Library of Lithuania, appointment as Phi Beta Kappa Poet at Connecticut College, a translation grant from the Lithuanian Ministry of Culture, and selection for the 2012 Poet’s Voice Series. Jonas is also active as an editor and a literary panelist and has served as a reviewer for Wesleyan University Press, Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, and World Literature Today. He has taught at the State University of New York and at Yale University, where he held a number of administrative positions and was a Scholar-in-Residence in the Yale Center for Russian and East European Studies. He serves currently as Professor of English at Sacred Heart University. Before his appointment at Sacred Heart in 2009, he served for more than a decade as the state of Connecticut’s Chief Academic Officer. Jonas holds a BA in English from Yale University and an MA and PhD from the State University of New York. Visit his website at

Tuition and Fees

Tuition for Master of Arts Degree Programs

Total tuition for each 36-credit MA program is $15,408, at $428 per credit. A one-time, non-refundable, application fee of $60 – and a program fee of $385 – are also required. The graduation fee is $90.

After paying the application fee of $60, MA students pay a deposit of $483 upon acceptance or conditional acceptance to the program. Students then make 20 monthly payments of $770, which includes the program fee of $385 and the graduation fee of $90. The total of all tuition and fees is $15,943.

Tuition for Certificate Programs

Tuition for certificate programs is $428 per credit. A one-time, non-refundable, application fee of $60 – and a program fee of $195 – are also required. The graduation fee is $90.

After paying the $60 Application fee, Certificate students pay as follows:

12-Credit Certificate Program students pay a deposit of $521 upon acceptance or conditional acceptance to the program. Students then make 7 monthly payments of $700, which includes the program fee of $195 and the graduation fee of $90. The total of all tuition and fees is $5,481. If the student decides to matriculate to an MA program, the student will pay $1,222 in the 8th month, followed by 12 monthly payments of $770. (Certificates in Ecotherapy, Applied Storytelling, and Positive Psychology)

11-Credit Certificate Program students pay a deposit of $793 upon acceptance or conditional acceptance to the program. Students then make 6 monthly payments of $700 which includes the program fee of $195 and the graduation fee of $90. The total of all tuition and fees is $5,053. If the student decides to matriculate to an MA program, the student will pay $880 in the 7th month, followed by 13 monthly payments of $770. (Certificate in Integrative Energy and Eastern Medicine)

9-Credit Certificate Program students pay a deposit of $637 upon acceptance or conditional acceptance to the program. Students then make 5 monthly payments of $700 which includes the program fee of $195 and the graduation fee of $90. The total of all tuition and fees is $4,197. If the student decides to matriculate to an MA program, the student will pay $966 in the 6th month, followed by 14 monthly payments of $770. (Certificate in Integrative Health and Healing)

6-Credit Certificate Program students pay a deposit of $753 upon acceptance or conditional acceptance to the program. Students then make 3 monthly payments of $700 which includes the program fee of $195 and the graduation fee of $90. The total of all tuition and fees is $2,913. If the student decides to matriculate to an MA program, the student will pay $710 in the 4th month, followed by 16 monthly payments of $770. (Certificate in Consciousness, Transformation and Mindfulness)

Tuition for Coaching Program

Tuition for the Transformative Coaching program is $ 3,168 which includes three one-on-one mentor coaching sessions with Guthrie Sayen, PCC. 

A one-time, non-refundable, application fee of $60 is also required. 

Students pay a deposit of $918 after acceptance to the program. Students then make 3 monthly payments of $750.

In addition, Non-TGI costs associated with the acquisition of the ICF ACC coaching credential are:

  ICF membership dues paid directly to the ICF $245
  ICF exam fee, member rate, paid directly to the ICF $300

NOTE: Admission to the Transformative Coach Training program only requires a completed Application form, the application fee of $60, and Proof of Immunization.

Acceptable Forms of Payment 

Payment may be made by check or money order (payable to The Graduate Institute), or online payments can be made using credit or debit cards through PayPal. Please click here for more information on making a PayPal tuition payment.

Admission: Acceptance and Conditional Acceptance 

Please see Admissions section for complete information about Admission requirements.

Students are given Conditional Acceptance after they have submitted their application, paid the application fee and submitted a resume, CV, or employment and educational history. 




Enrollment Dates

All of The Graduate Institute's programs operate via a cohort model, which means you will join a group of approximately 12-15 students and complete the entire program of study as a cohesive learning community. We are continually starting new cohorts as existing cohorts become filled. 

Most of our programs begin in the fall (September/October), although certain Master of Arts degrees and certificate programs are also available in the spring (April/May) of each year. Please check back frequently for new cohort start dates.

The dates listed below reflect the current cohorts that are available for each of our programs. If you have any questions about admission to a particular program, please contact Admissions at (203) 874-4252, or email

To fill out an inquiry form: Click Here

Master of Arts Degrees and Certificates in Emerging Fields of Inquiry:

MA Programs First Session Apply By Link to Schedule
Writing and Oral Traditions May 26 - 27, 2017  Call! Link to Full Class Schedule
Integrative Health and Healing June 9 - 10, 2017 Call! Link to Full Class Schedule
Consciousness Studies & Transpersonal Psychology June 9 - 11, 2017 Call! Link to Full Class Schedule
Organizational Leadership Aug. 18 - 20, 2017 July 1, 2017 Link to Full Class Schedule
Learning and Thinking - Bethany Oct. 20-21,2017 Sept. 15, 2017  
Learning and Thinking - Middletown Oct. 27-28, 2017 Sept 15, 2017  
Certificate Programs      
Positive PsychologyEmotional Wellbeing and Happiness June 2 - 4, 2017 Call! Link to Full Class Schedule 
Applied Storytelling May 26 - 27, 2017 Call! Link to Full Class Schedule
Integrative Health and Healing May 19 - 21, 2017 Call! Link to Full Class Schedule
Energy and Eastern Medicine Sept. 15 - 16, 2017 Aug. 1, 2017 Link to Full Class Schedule
Ecotherapy and Cultural Sustainability June 23-25, 2017 Call! Link to Full Class Schedule
Non-Credit Program      
Transformative Coach Training - ICF Approved Sept. 15 - 17, 2017 August 1, 2017 Link to Full Class Schedule and Details


Request Information

Student Loan Opportunities

Students may apply for Connecticut state loans through the Connecticut Higher Education Supplemental Loan Authority (CHESLA), which offers low-fixed-interest-rate loans, with no application fees. Applicants – or co-applicants, if any – must have a minimum $20,000 gross annual income, and monthly loan installment payments must amount to 40% or less of monthly gross income. Students may defer interest while in school and for a 6-month grace period (interest is capitalized annually). The CALS Graduate Institute School Code is 117777-00. Access the loan hotline at 800-935-2275 or visit for more information.

Alumni Partial Tuition Waiver 

An alumnus of any of The Graduate Institute's Master of Arts degree programs qualifies for a partial tuition waiver of $2,000 towards another MA degree, or $1,000 towards a Certificate program, or $300 towards the TCT coaching program. 

Tuition Waiver for Six Credits for Educators

Applicants for the spring of 2017 for MA degrees who teach full time in Priority and Alliance School Districts* are eligible for a $2,568 tuition waiver. 

*Ansonia, Bloomfield, Bristol, Bridgeport, Danbury, Derby, East Hartford, East Haven, East Windsor, Hamden, Hartford, Killingly, Manchester, Middletown, Naugatuck, New Britain, New Haven, New London, Norwalk, Norwich, Putnam, Stamford, Vernon, Waterbury, West Haven, Winchester, Windham, Windsor, and Windsor Locks.

Tuition Waiver for up to Six Credits for an MA Program

Master of Arts students may apply for a tuition waiver for up to six (6) credits if they show evidence (official transcript) for credits of graduate study as a non-matriculated student. Requests for this tuition waiver are reviewed on a case-by-case basis. The Academic Affairs Committee renders all decisions regarding transfer of credit.  

Need-Based Scholarship

Need-based scholarships are available to eligible candidates who have financial hardship and can provide documentation (most recent tax return and asset statement) to support their need. Fill out and mail the TGI Need-Based Scholarship Form, link below, to: The Graduate Institute, 171 Amity Road, Bethany, CT 06524 Attention: Bursar

   TGI Need-Based Scholarship Form


Important considerations regarding tuition waivers:

  • Tuition Waivers will be credited at the end of the degree program.
  • Tuition Waivers may not be combined.
  • Tuition Waivers will not be applied retroactively.
  • Other restrictions may apply. Policies are subject to change.



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