Administrative, Educational and Support Services
Academic and Student Services
Children’s Learning and Care Center
Dean of Students
Disabled Student Services
Division of Academic Support
Multicultural Education Center
Multicultural Retention Programs
Parking-Motor Vehicle Regulations
Forrest R. Polk Library
Student Support Services
Student Health Center
University Honors Program
Women's Advocacy Council
Student Activities and Organizations
Concerts and Lectures
Reeve Memorial Union
Student Leadership and Involvement Center
United Students in Residence Halls
Residence Hall Food Service
ADMINISTRATIVE, EDUCATIONAL, AND SUPPORT SERVICES
The Undergraduate Advising Resource Center (UARC) is located on the first floor of Dempsey Hall, the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh's centrally located administration building. The office staff is available to serve all University students and staff from 8:00 AM to 4:30 PM Monday through Friday twelve months a year. Hours are extended during peak periods as announced in the on-line timetable.
Students are assigned an Academic Advisor when they are admitted to the University. Graduate students are assigned an advisor from their appropriate academic program. Undergraduate students from the College of Business Administration, the College of Education and Human Services (Elementary Education, Human Services, and Special Education), the College of Letters and Science (Undeclared), and the College of Nursing are assigned an advisor in the Undergraduate Advising Resource Center. Students from the College of Education and Human Services (Secondary Education) and the College of Letters and Science (Declared) are assigned an advisor from their major area of study with designated, comprehensive support from an advisor in the Undergraduate Advising Resource Center.
Students admitted to the University through the Assistance Program (AP) are required to meet regularly with their academic advisor in the Undergraduate Advising Resource Center. After meeting with their advisor, they will register in person according to registration procedures. Assistance program students must enroll immediately in the appropriate basic knowledge and skills courses and any other courses that are needed for their academic enhancement; unit (cr.) loads are limited to 13 units (crs.) in the 14-week term and 3 units (crs.) in the 15-17 week term during their first two terms of attendance at the University.
The advisors in the Undergraduate Advising Resource Center work with staff members from colleges and departments for the purpose of enabling students to be successful in meeting College and University requirements needed for graduation. Advisors are responsible for administering College and University policy. Their responsibilities include: counseling with new students regarding appropriate courses consistent with high school record, ACT results, major/minor, and career objectives; counseling with continuing students regarding appropriate courses, career objectives, personal goals, financial concerns, and appropriate referrals; and communication regarding overloads, late add/drops, late withdrawal from the University, course waivers/substitutions, curriculum modifications, General Education requirements, major/minor requirements, and graduation requirements.
Academic and Student Services
Academic and Student Services are intended to help students with their personal, academic, and vocational development, and to help them become informed, responsible decision-makers. These services are designed to complement the teaching mission of the University.
Academic Computing provides computer support to students, faculty, and staff of UW Oshkosh. Support is provided by maintaining: six general access student computer labs, all faculty and staff office computers, local area network services, e-mail services, web services and the UW Oshkosh Help Desk.
The six student computer labs are located in Clow Classroom 238, Halsey Science 101, Nursing/Education 202a, Polk Library 118, Radford basement, and Swart Hall 229. Radford computer lab is open 24-hours during academic terms. The over 450 computers in the labs are replaced on a 3 to 4 year cycle and include Windows, Macintosh, and Linux operating systems. Students may use the computer to assist them with any course, whether or not the course explicitly requires computer use.
The student local area network (LAN) server is accessible directly from the six computer labs and through Internet connection from the residence halls and off-campus. Each student is assigned a username, password and 20M of storage space on the student server. Many faculty will use the LAN system to collect homework from students and distribute course materials.
In addition to the LAN account, students are automatically given an e-mail
account on the UW Oshkosh mail server. This e-mail account can be accessed
on or off-campus using
Web Mail (http://webmail.uwosh.edu). Faculty, advisors, and campus administrators use the assigned student e-mail address to communicate deadlines, events, and other useful information to all students.
Upon request students can be assigned an account and space on the UW Oshkosh
web server to create their own web pages. These requests and other requests
for assistance using the labs or student accounts can be made to the UW
Oshkosh Help Desk, located in Dempsey 307 (424-3020 or firstname.lastname@example.org).
Additional information can be found at http://www.acs.uwosh.edu.
Contact: Laura J. Knaapen - Dempsey 3
The Assistance Program provides services to freshmen who have been admitted
conditionally to the University. Students are notified at the time of their
admission to the University if they are required to participate in the program.
During their first two semesters of attendance, Assistance Program students are given extra support while demonstrating their ability to perform college-level work. Each student is assigned an advisor with whom he/she will confer on a regular basis. Each is required to enroll in English and mathematics courses as well as appropriate reading and study skills courses and to complete a contract, which outlines their course registration as well as other program requirements. The term unit (cr.) load may include no more than 13 units (crs.) during the 1-14 weeks and 3 units (crs.) during the 15- 17-week period (interim). Academic, career and personal counseling is also available to each participant.
Typically, students will exit the program upon completion of two semesters
of attendance at the University. Students who have attained an outstanding
academic record after one term may request to have the second term of participation
in the program waived. The appeal must be made in writing to their Assistance
Program advisor. Students who have not complied with the requirements of
the Assistance Program may be suspended at the end of the first or second
term of participation.
Contact: Undergraduate Advising Resource Center,
Dempsey Hall 130
The Career Services Office at UW Oshkosh provides a variety of services to undergraduate and graduate students as well as to alumni. These services include assistance with developing a resume using Titan Resumes Online, job search advising, on-campus interviewing, part-time and summer job postings, help in developing interviewing techniques, job referrals, job skills workshops and job fairs. Job postings are published on their web page daily. There is a career resource area online with company links, career assessment and interviewing tips.
The office is located on the second floor of Dempsey Hall, Room 230, and
is open Monday-Thursday from 7:45 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. or later by appointment.
Friday from 7:45 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Saturday from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Hours may change during interim, summer and vacation periods. Career Services
staff are here to help - stop in often!
Contact: Ted Balser, Career Services - Dempsey 230
Children's Learning and Care Center
The University of Wisconsin Oshkosh Children's Learning and Care Center offers a warm, open, educational atmosphere for your child. Activities in art, large and small motor development, music, science, math, language arts, block building, and dramatic play are planned around a weekly unit. Children may choose from the planned activities and/or engage in supervised free play.
Infants and toddlers are kept on their individual schedules for eating,
napping and waking, and are exposed to an array of developmentally appropriate
activities, stories, songs, finger plays, and art as well as lots of individual
attention. Child Care is available for University of Wisconsin Oshkosh Students,
Faculty, and Staff children ages newborn to eight years. Drop-in care is
The Children's Center is located on campus in Swart Hall on the corner of Algoma Blvd and Woodland Ave. Child care is available whenever classes are in session:
Two-14 week terms - M-F 7:15 - 5:20
Two-3 week interims - M-F 7:15 - 5:20
One-8 week summer term - M-R 7:15 - 4:45
Contact: Sandra Kust, Director
The Counseling Center provides counseling services for currently enrolled UW Oshkosh students, with some limitations for part-time students. Partners and families of currently enrolled students may be seen with them. Prospective students and UW Oshkosh Alumni may be seen for career counseling on a fee for service basis.
The Counseling Center's mission is to provide professional services to students who are striving to be more effective in their academic, vocational and personal lives, thereby advancing the educational mission of the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh. We provide a full spectrum of therapy services ranging from depression, suicide, anxiety disorders, and substance abuse to more developmental issues such as adjustment to college life, overcoming academic success barriers, and relationship concerns.
We also provide career counseling to assist students who are uncertain
of their academic or vocational direction. A wide variety of information
about occupations and educational programs is also available in the Counseling
Center Career Library. The Center is open Monday and Tuesday from 8:00 AM
to 7:00 PM and Wednesday through Friday from 8:00 AM to 4:30 PM, during
the 14-week terms. All counseling sessions are confidential.
Contact: Counseling Center - Dempsey Hall 201
Dean of Students
The Dean of Students Office supports the educational mission of the University by providing a variety of programs, activities and services which promote critical thinking, an appreciation for diversity, independent growth and life adjustment skills in men and women.
The Dean of Students Office fosters an environment that is based on the belief that:
The Dean of Students serves as a contact office to bring problems and concerns
as well as providing advice and guidance to students in the areas of student
organizations and activities. The office provides leadership training, administers
the Student Discipline Code, and coordinates new student orientation programs.
In addition, the Dean's Office provides advising for the following organizations
or groups: fraternities and sororities; OSA; international students; Allocations
Committee; Children's Center; students with disabilities; and nontraditional
students. The Titan Volunteer Program is also coordinated through this office.
Contact: Dean of Students - Dempsey Hall 125
Phone: 920-424-3100 (general)
Web Site: www.uwosh.edu/dean
Disabled Student Services
The University has many services and auxiliary aids to increase access for students with disabilities. To request reasonable accommodation, students with disabilities should contact the Coordinator of Services for Students with Disability, Dean of Students Office. Application should preferably be made at least eight weeks in advance, but will be received at any time.
Study areas for students with disabilities are located in Dempsey Hall 120 as well as Polk Library 111. These facilities are equipped with adaptive furniture and computer equipment (i.e., visual-enlargement systems, voice-activated software, screen readers, track-balls, adjustable keyboards, etc.)
The ADA Advisory Board is an advisory committee appointed by the Chancellor and includes students, faculty, staff, and external stakeholders. This group provides information and recommendations responsive to the needs and concerns of individuals with disabilities.
For other areas of service see:
Contact: Coordinator of Services for Student with Disabilities,
Dean of Students Office, Dempsey Hall 125
Phone: 920-424-3100 (general)
Web Site: www.uwosh.edu/dean/disabilities.htm
Division of Academic Support
The Division of Academic Support (DAS) was established as a one stop academic, support center, which serves as the anchor of retention efforts for multicultural and disadvantaged students at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh. The Division provides a variety of programs and services intended to help increase the recruitment, enrollment, retention, and graduation of multicultural and disadvantaged students at the university.
This center provides printing services for the production of materials
related to University Programs, services, and purposes. The services are
also available to students for classroom use as well as recognized University
Contact: Document Services - Dempsey Hall 119
Internships, which are administered through the individual colleges, help students gain "on-the-job" experience in their fields of study. Examples of internship possibilities include the following:
Nearly every academic major in the University's curriculum provides students the opportunities to apply what they have learned in an actual work setting.
Contact: The department of the major under which the internship is listed, or Career Services for additional opportunities.
Oshkosh Student Association retains an attorney who by appointment is available to provide legal services to students. The student staff sponsors programs throughout the year about legal rights and responsibilities, and provides students with a yearly publication of off-campus housing availability.
Contact: Student Legal Services - Reeve Union 207
Media Services has a comprehensive range of instructional systems and technology services that support the University's multiple educational and institutional missions.
Classroom support for audiovisual equipment including computers and display is provided by three Instructional Technology Services centers located in Polk, Clow, and Halsey. Media Maintenance and Repair Services maintains and repairs audiovisual and other electronic equipment and also provides audio recording and sound reinforcement. The Classroom Modernization program is administered through Media Services.
Media Services is responsible for operation of the university cable television
network, distance education classrooms and videoconferencing services for
compressed video, audio graphics (WisView), and KSCADE networks as well
as satellite downlink for live broadcast or off-air taping. Media Services
provides instructional design and media production services. The Instructional
Resources Center provides, graphic design and production, photographic services
and Student Presentations Lab. The Instructional Development and Authoring
Lab (IDEA Lab) is a computer-based environment for faculty programs, staff
training, web-based course development and multimedia production. Instructional
Television Services provides studio and location video production as well
as postproduction services.
Contact: Media Services
Web Site: http://idea.uwosh.edu/media_services/home.html
Multicultural Education Center
The Multicultural Education Center (MEC) provides a continuing program of activities to enhance the success of multicultural students. The MEC sponsors programs and activities to increase the level of understanding and appreciation for cultural diversity both on campus and throughout the cultural community. The MEC is the umbrella for the following student organizations:
Norma Shanebrook Multicultural Library A special resource for the University and the larger community. The collection includes books, periodicals, pamphlets, and other documents. The library focuses on various cultural groups, their interrelationships and their relationships with European American cultures. Works in the collection focus on issues of multiculturalism, diversity, cross-culture history, racism, socialization processes, and education in American society. Tutorial Lab Math Skills and Writing Skills Programs offer independent and small group tutoring to help students improve their math and writing skills. For more information, please call (920) 424-1246.
The MEC Open House is scheduled annually on Sunday before the Labor Day
celebration. The open house provides an opportunity to showcase the MEC
to first-year students, parents and the campus community. It also provides
an avenue to meet the Division staff, student organizational leaders and
experience cultural diversity through food-tasting and cultural exhibitions.
Contact: Multicultural Education Center - 751 Algoma Boulevard
Multicultural Retention Programs
The office of Multicultural Programs serves as the umbrella for a variety of programs and services. Its goal is to enhance students' academic performance at the university.
Early Warning Intervention (EWI) Provides a tracking system, which assists in monitoring the academic progress of the students at three intervals during each 14-week term. Counselors contact students, provide intervention, and give feedback to professors who generate EWI reports on students.
Asian Heritage Month
Black History Month
The Hmong Cultural Show
American Indian Awareness Month
Martin Luther King Commemoration
Cinco de Mayo Celebration
Celebration of Cultures
Holidays Around the World
Hispanic Heritage Month
First Year Student Programs Pre-Orientation activities facilitate the transition to university life through informational meetings, social gatherings, and first year student forums.
Peer Mentorship - Assists new students by pairing them with upper-division students (peer mentors) to ensure a positive transition to the university.
First-Year Student Forums - Presentation to new students on topics related to personal and professional development, including study skills, time management, financial management, and test-taking skills.
Contact: Division of Academic Support- Dempsey Hall 119
Parking-Motor Vehicle Regulations
Parking on the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh campus is by permit only
(except for metered spaces). During business hours (7:45 AM to 4:30 PM)
parking permits may be obtained from the Parking Services Office located
in the lower level of Blackhawk Commons, from University Books & More
or from 7:30 AM to 7:00 PM Monday-Thursday and 7:30 AM to 4:00 PM Friday
at the Visitor Information Booth located off Algoma Boulevard, across from
Reeve Memorial Union. Permits are NOT required for weekend parking from
4:30 PM on Friday to 6:00 AM on Monday (except for Disabled, Reserved or
Contact: Parking Services Office - Lower level, Blackhawk Commons
Forrest R. Polk Library
Polk Library (http://www.uwosh.edu/library/) supports the curricular needs of the University through a core collection of traditional library materials, a wide range of electronic information, numerous library services and several specialized collections. Traditional collections include 440,000 books, 1,600 current periodical subscriptions, 10,000 multimedia titles and more than two million microforms. The library provides access to many forms of electronic information such as the library's online catalog, catalogs of other libraries, periodical indexes, full text periodical articles and the World Wide Web. The library is normally open 110 hours a week and provides services including reference, library instruction, circulation, electronic, reserve, interlibrary loan and photocopying. Areas such as the Educational Media Collection, Government Documents, University Archives and the Wisconsin Area Research Center maintain and service important, specialized collections for students.
Useful computer facilities within the library include 31 workstations in
the Reference Room, which provide access to all the library's electronic
resources with convenient laser printing for full text articles. Also, a
general computer access lab is located in Polk 118 for other computer needs
such as word processing. The library also provides remote access to most
of its databases for currently registered students, faculty and staff.
Contact: Polk Library
The main campus postal operation is located in Dempsey Hall. Students with
questions related to campus mail service are welcome to stop in.
A complete postal substation is available to students and visitors in the Reeve Union Newsstand. Newsstand hours are 8:30 AM to 7:30 PM weekdays and 11:00 AM to 3:00 PM weekends. Express Mail, Fax, and UPS services are available at the University Bookstore Office. Intra-campus mail delivery is provided to students between residence halls and all other campus locations.
Contact: Postal Service - Dempsey Hall 122
PreCollege/Outreach Programs offers residential experiences which help
middle and high school students of color and students from financially-disadvantaged
backgrounds prepare for postsecondary education. The programs include academic,
career and personal development courses, as well as social
and cultural activities. There are three precollege programs available for middle and high school students. These include the following:
Contact: PreCollege Program - Dempsey Hall 146
Project Success is an academic remediation program for specific language handicapped adults with dyslexia. These students are academically able and have determination to succeed in spite of a pronounced problem in one or more of the following areas: reading, spelling, arithmetic, writing, and/or speaking. Project Success students are mainstreamed into the regular university curriculum across all four colleges: Letters and Science, Education and Human Services, Business, and Nursing.
Dr. Robert Nash, Professor of Education and the first Director of Project Success, started the pilot program in 1979 with seven students. Today there are over 200 students. Academic remediation has expanded to include the areas of written expression, comprehension of written and spoken language, math, and the social aspects of dyslexia. Project Success has received both national and local recognition through television, radio, and the print medium.
The goals of Project Success are:
1. That each student become academically and socially independent.
2. That each student graduate from UW Oshkosh or another postsecondary educational institution.
Help offered to reach these goals includes:
1. Direct remediation of reading, spelling, and arithmetic deficiencies through the use of an adaptation of the Orton-Gillingham technique. The technique consists of direct instruction and other instructional practices that train the students across a summer program to simultaneously use their visual, auditory and kinesthetic senses in learning how to use the language's phonemic (sounds) structure to read and spell. Our summer transition program is a prerequisite to the academic-year program for students who are not admitted in full standing.
2. Tutoring assistance throughout each term.
3. Understanding the effects of dyslexia upon one's life through an organized summer program which uses group dynamics and interaction to help participants come to an understanding of the social and psychological effects of dyslexia and to help them deal with those effects.
Applying to Project Success
Prospective students must send a handwritten letter expressing interest and requesting a Project Success application. Please include:
Those interested should apply no more than two years prior to desired entrance. The completed application will be placed on the active list for the desired entry date. Approximately one year before entrance, the applicant, with parent(s), will be scheduled for an assessment and personal interview. Determination of the presence and/or degree of a language handicap will be made during this interview.
Name of applicant
Name of parent/guardian (if applicable)
Acceptance into Project Success does not grant acceptance into the University. Admission to the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh and acceptance into the Project Success Program is a joint but separate process. University of Wisconsin Oshkosh admissions procedures must be followed before acceptance into Project Success can be offered. The current minimum requirements for entry into the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh as a Project Success student is:
Contact: The Office of Admissions
University of Wisconsin Oshkosh
800 Algoma Boulevard
Oshkosh, WI 54901
Contact: Project Success-Nursing/Education 27
Reading Study Center services and facilities are available to all university students who want to develop more sophisticated reading and study techniques. Information is available on time management, textbook study, concentration, note-taking, test-taking, and memory.
Students may register for a variety of unit (cr.) classes including Interdisciplinary
Studies 125 Comprehensive Study Skills (1 cr.), Interdisciplinary Studies
169 College Reading Strategies (1 cr.), and Interdisciplinary Studies 100
Developmental Reading (2 cr.). Individualized programs and one-hour workshops
are also available.
Contact: Reading Study Center, Nursing/Education 201
Student Support Services
The Student Support Services (SSS) program in the Division of Academic
Support is a project designed to help students maximize their academic potential
and achieve their career and personal goals. Some of SSS's services include
academic advising, tutoring, financial aid, personal and career
counseling. The project is federally funded by the U.S. Department of Education, and serves first-generation, low-income and/or disabled students. The Program requires an application for admission.
Contact: Student Support Services, Dempsey 130
Web Site: www.uwosh.edu/acad-supp
Student Health Center
The Student Health Center is located on the first floor of Radford Hall.
Health care is provided to all registered students on Monday from 8:00 AM
to 6:30 PM and Tuesday through Friday 8:00 AM to 4:30 PM. Limited services
are available when classes are not in session. Most routine care is provided
without charge, but some medical and laboratory procedures do have costs
associated with them. Students requiring immediate medical care when the
Health Center is closed can be seen by their own physician, local walk-in
clinics, or at the local emergency room. Students should not regard emergency
rooms or immediate care facilities at local hospitals or clinics as substitutes
for treatment of minor illnesses that can await treatment until regular
clinic hours. Each student is responsible for the cost of all health care
provided at locations other than the Student Health Center. When a student
does not have health insurance or local coverage through a Health Maintenance
Organization (HMO), he/she should consider additional insurance. The UW
Oshkosh Student Health Center recommends a health insurance program, which
can provide year-long coverage. Brochures regarding student health insurance
plans are available at the Student Health Center.
Contact: Student Health Center - Radford Hall
Phone: 920-424-2424 appointments and medical information
Web Site: www.uwosh.edu/health_center/
Testing Services is located in the lower level of Polk Library Rooms 2, 3, 4 and 6. The department has two primary roles, which include testing and test scoring.
A variety of paper/pencil and computer based tests are administered by the department. These include, but are not limited to, the following examinations: The national college entrance ACT and SAT, GRE (Graduate Record Examination), GMAT (Graduate Management Admissions Test), LSAT (Law School Admission Test), MAT (Millers Analogies Test), NBCC (National Board of Certified Counselors), PRAXIS I/ PPST (Pre-Professional Skills Tests), PRAXIS II (Teacher Subject Assessments), and Wisconsin state regional course placement for English, Mathematics and Foreign Languages. In addition, the TOEFL (Test of English as a Foreign Language) exam is administered. The GRE, GMAT, PRAXIS I (PPST), and TOEFL exams are administered only in computerized format.
Residual ACT testing is also available. Examinees should be aware that exam scores for the residual ACT have very limited acceptance outside the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh. Test scores are available immediately after testing.
The CLEP (College Level Examination Program) and DANTES DSST(Dantes Subject Standardized Tests) examinations are administered as part of the college's unit (cr.) by examination program.
The department also provides space for year round classroom, correspondence, self-paced and distance education, make-up, testing, an exam study room equipped with computerized exam practice capability and test preparation study guides. The department also provides selected vocational and professional exams leading to certification. Additional space and accommodations are available for non-standardized testing of students who meet criteria set by the Americans With Disabilities Act.
Students seeking general testing information, test registration, exam preparation,
or non-standard testing accommodation information may contact the department.
Contact: Testing Services - Polk Library 4
Phone: 920-424-1432 (Office Manager) or 920-424-0073 (Assistant Director)
|Cooperative Academic Partnership Program CAPP|
|Art 105||Understanding the Arts||3|
|Biology and Microbiology 105||Biological Concepts-Unity||4|
|Biology and Microbiology 221||Human Anatomy/Physiology||5|
|Chemistry 105||General Chemistry||5|
|Chemistry 106||General Chemistry/Quant Analysis||5|
|Economics 106||General Economics||3|
|Economics 206||Principles of Economics I (Micro)||3|
|Economics 207||Principles of Economics II (Macro)||3|
|English 101||College English I||3|
|English 214||American Literature II||3|
|English 225||Modern British Literature||3|
|English 226||Modern American Literature||3|
|French 248||Fourth Sem French for CAPP||5|
|German 248||Fourth Sem German for CAPP||5|
|Spanish 248||Fourth Sem Spanish for CAPP||5|
|Mathematics 171||Calculus I||4|
|Mathematics 172||Calculus II||4|
|Music 102||Theory of Music/General Student||3|
|Political Science 105||American Govt/Politics||3|
|Communication 111||Fund of Speech Communication||3|
CLEP - College
Level Examination Program
Score Levels Required for Credit at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh
|General Examinations||Scaled Score||CRS.||Credit Granted As|
|English Composition with essay||50||3||English 101 College English I|
|Humanities||50||6||See Coordinator of Academic Advisement (Dempsey 130)|
|Natural Sciences (non-lab)||50||6|
|Social Sciences and History||50||6|
|Mathematics||Not Accepted at University of Wisconsin Oshkosh|
|Chemistry||50-62||5||Chemistry 105 General Chemistry I|
|63 and above||10||Chemistry 105 General Chemistry I and
106 General Chemistry II
|General Biology||50-56||4||Elective Degree Credit in Lab Science|
|General Biology||57 and above||4||Biology 105 Biology Concepts-Unity|
|Freshman College Composition with essay||50||3||English 101 College English I|
|History of the United States I||49||3||History 201 US History to 1877|
|History of the United States II||49||3||History 202 US History Since 1877|
|Western Civilization I||50||3||History 101 Early Civilization|
|Western Civilization II||48||3||History 102 Modern Civilization|
|College Algebra||60||3||Math 103 Introduction to College Algebra I|
|Trigonometry||60||2||Math 106 Trigonometry|
|American Government||50||3||Poli Sci 105 American Government and Politics|
|Introductory Psychology||50||3||Psych 101 General Psychology|
|Introductory Sociology||50||3||Sociology 101 Introduction to Sociology|
|Individuals must obtain a permission slip from Morris Hampton, Academic Advisement, prior to taking any of the following Business CLEP examinations.|
|Introductory Business Law||54||3||Business 321 Business Law I|
|Principles of Marketing||53||3||Business 371 Introduction to Marketing|
|College of Nursing|
|Human Growth and Development||50||3||Nursing 001 Nursing I|
|DEFENSE ACTIVITY FOR NON-TRADITIONAL EDUCATION SUPPORT (DANTES)|
|Lifespan Developmental Psychology||46||3||Psychology 291 Developmental Psychology|
|Physical Geology||52||3||Geology 102 Physical Geology (non-lab)|
Note: For detailed information about the CLEP program, test information, exam study guides and test registration, please call Testing Services at 424-1432.
AP - COLLEGE BOARD ADVANCED PLACEMENT PROGRAM
Score Levels Required for Credit at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh
|Department||AP Exam||Score||CRS||Credit Granted As|
|Art||Art History||3, 4 or 5||3||Art 001 Elective Credit in Art|
|2-D Design||Art Department will review portfolio for Art or General Elective Credit|
|Biology||Biology||3 or 4||3||Biology 001 Elective Credit in Biology|
|5||4||Biology 105 Biological Concepts-Unity or Biology 106 Biological Concepts-Diversity|
|Chemistry||Chemistry||3||5||Chem 105 General Chemistry|
|4 or 5||10||Chem 105 Gen Chemistry and Chemistry 106 Gen Chemistry w/Qualitative Analysis|
|Computer Science||Computer Science A||4 or 5||3||Comp Sci 221 Intro to Programming in C++|
|Computer Science A or Computer Science AB||3||3||Comp Sci 001 Elective Credit in Computer Science|
|Computer Science AB||4 or 5||7||Comp Sci 221 Introduction to Programming in C++ and
Comp Sci 262 Object Oriented Programming in C++
|Economics||Micro Economics||3||3||Econ 001 Elective Credit in Economics|
|4 or 5||3||Econ 206 Principles of Economics I (micro)|
|Macro Economics||3||3||Econ 001 Elective Credit in Economics|
|4 or 5||3||Econ 207 Principles of Economics II (macro)|
|English||English Language and Composition||3, 4 or 5||3||English 101 College English I|
|English Literature and Composition||3, 4||3||English 225 Modern British Literature or Eng 226 Modern American Literature|
English 101 College English I and Eng 225 Modern British Literature or Eng 226 Modern American Literature
|Foreign Languages||French Language||3||3||French 203 Intermediate Structure and Expression. Placement into French 204. If student earns a grade of B or better upon course completion, 8 additional retroactive credits are awarded for French 110 & 111.|
|French Language||4||3||French 204 Intermediate Reading. Placement into French 301 Advanced Conversation. If student earns a grade B or better upon course completion, 13 additional retroactive credits awarded for French 110, 111, 203 & 208.|
|French Language||5||6||French 204 Intermediate Reading and French 301 Advanced Conversation. Placement into French 304 Advanced Composition. If student earns a grade of B or better upon course completion, 13 additional retroactive credits are awarded for French 110, 111, 203 & 208. (A waiver for French-209 Vignettes Culturelles will be granted if student chooses to major or minor in foreign language and completes other requirements.)|
|French Literature||3||3||French 203 Intermediate Structure and Expression. Placement into French 204 Intermediate Reading. If a student earns grade of B or better upon course completion, 8 additional retroactive credits are awarded for French 110 & 111.|
|French Literature||4 or 5||6||French 204 Intermediate Reading and French 301 Advanced Conversation. Placement into 300 level literature course. If student earns a grade of B or better upon course completion, 13 additional retroactive credits are awarded for French 110, 111, 203 & 208. (Waiver for French 209 Vignettes Culturelles as outlined above.)|
|German Language||3||3||German 203 Intermediate Structure and Expression. Placement into German 204 Intermediate Reading. If a student earns a grade of B or better upon course completion, 8 additional retroactive credits are awarded for German 110 & 111.|
|Department||AP Exam||Score||CRS||Credit Granted As|
|Foreign Languages||German Language||4||3||German 204 (Placement in German 301) If student receives a grade of B or better, 13 additional retroactive credits for German 110, 111, 203 and 207 will be awarded.)|
|5||6||German 204 and 300 level German course (Placement in German 304) If student receives a grade of B or better, 13 additional retroactive credits for German 110, 111, 203 and 207 will be awarded. Waiver of 208 if major or minor and completion.)|
|Spanish Language||3||3||Spanish 203 Intermediate Structure and Expression. Placement into Spanish 204 Intermediate Reading. If student earns a grade of B or better upon course completion, 10 additional retroactive credits are awarded for Spanish 110, 111 & 207.|
|Spanish Language||4||3||Spanish 204 Intermediate Reading. Placement into Spanish-301 Advanced Composition and Conversation. If student earns a grade of B or better upon course completion, 15 additional retroactive credits are awarded for Spanish 110, 111, 203, 207, & 208.|
|Spanish Language||5||6||Spanish 204 Intermediate Reading and Spanish 301 Advanced Composition and conversation. Placement into Spanish 304 Advanced Composition and Conversation II. If student earns a grade of B or better upon course completion, 13 additional retroactive credits are awarded for Spanish 110, 111, 203 & 207. Additionally, Spanish 208 Intermediate Conversation II may be waived as a requirement for the major or minor.|
|Spanish Literature||3||3||Spanish 203 Intermediate Structure and Expression. Placement into Spanish 204 Intermediate Reading. If student earns a grade of B or better upon course completion, 10 additional retroactive credits are awarded for Spanish 110, 111 & 207.|
|Spanish Literature||4 or 5||6||Spanish 204 Intermediate Reading and Spanish 301 Advanced Composition and Conversation. If student earns a grade of "B" or better upon course completion, 15 additional retroactive credits are awarded for Spanish 110, 111, 203, 207 & 208.|
|Geography||Human Geography||3||3||Geog 001 Geography Elective|
|4 or 5||3||Geog 111 Human Geography|
|History||United States History||3, 4 or 5||6||History 201 US History to 1877 & History 202 Modern US History Since 1877|
|European History||3, 4 or 5||3||History 102 Modern Civilization|
|World History||3, 4 or 5||3||History 008 Elective Degree Credit in Social Science|
|Latin||Latin Literature||3, 4 or 5||3||Foreign Language 001 General Elective credit|
|Latin Vergil||3, 4 or 5||3||Foreign Language 001 General Elective credit|
|Mathematics||Calculus AB||3, 4 or 5||4||Math 171 Calculus I|
|Calculus BC||3||4||Math 171 Calculus I|
|4 or 5||8||Math 171 Calculus I and Math 172 Calculus II|
|Statistics||3, 4 or 5||3||Math 107 Introductory Statistics|
|Music||Music Theory||3, 4 or 5||6||Music 102 Music Theory for the General Student & Music 219 Music and Culture|
|Physics||Physics B||3, 4 or 5||10||Phy/Ast 107 General Physics and Phy/Ast 108 General Physics|
|Physics C Mechanics||3, 4 or 5||4||Phy/Ast 007 General Elective degree credit in Lab Science|
|Physics C Elec/Mag||3, 4 or 5||4||Phy/Ast 007 General Elective degree credit in Lab Science|
|Political Science||US Gov/Politics||3||3||Pol Sci 008 Elective Degree Credit in Social Science|
|4 or 5||3||Pol Sci 101 Intro to Government|
|Gov/Pol Comparative||3||3||Pol Sci 008 Elective Degree Credit in Social Science|
|4 or 5||3||Pol Sci 101 Intro to Government|
|Psychology||Psychology||3, 4 or 5||3||Psych 101 General Psychology|
|Science||Environmental Science||3||3||Biology 001 Elective credit in Biology|
|4 or 5||4||Biology 104 Ecosphere in Crisis|
For additional information about your high school's participation in the Advanced Placement program, see your academic advisor or visit your high school Guidance Office.
Score Level Required for Credit at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh
|Course and Level||Score||Units (crs.)||Course Equivalency|
|Art/Design - SL||No credit|
|Biology - HL||5, 6, 7||4||Biology 105|
|Biology - SL||No credit|
|Business and Organization - HL||4, 5, 6, 7||3||Business Administration Elective 001 (Lower Level)|
|Chemistry - HL||5, 6,7||10||Chemistry 105 and 106|
|Chemistry - SL||No credit|
|Computer Science - HL||4, 5, 6, 7||3||Computer Science Elective|
|Computer Science - SL||No credit|
|Economics - HL||4, 5, 6, 7||6||Economics 206 and 207|
|Economics - SL||No credit|
|English - HL||4, 5, 6,7||3||English Elective (Humanities)|
|Environmental Systems - SL||No credit|
|French - HL||4, 5, 6, 7||6||French Literature (Advanced)|
|German - HL||4, 5, 6, 7||6||German Literature (Advanced)|
|History - HL||Credit determined on an individual basis. See department chairperson for review.|
|Advanced Mathematics - SL||No credit|
|Mathematics - HL||5, 6, 7||4||Mathematics 171|
|Mathematical Methods - SL||No credit|
|Mathematical Studies - SL||No credit|
|Philosophy - HL||4, 5, 6, 7||3||Philosophy 109|
|Philosophy - SL||No credit|
|Physics - HL||4, 5, 6, 7||10||Physics 109 and 110|
|Physics - SL||No credit|
|Psychology - HL||4, 5, 6, 7||3||Psychology 101|
|Social Anthropology - HL||5, 6, 7||3||Anthropology 232|
|Social Anthropology - SL||No credit|
|Spanish - HL||4, 5, 6, 7||6||Spanish Literature (Advanced)|
|Theatre Arts - SL||No credit|
Full Diploma Credit award based on individual course completed and exam
Updates and revisions of these test credit evaluations are completed annually. Contact the Test Credit Examiner/Transfer Student Coordinator for an updated and accurate list of UW Oshkosh credit by examination information.
Contact: Transfer Student Coordinator/Test Credit Examiner - Dempsey 135J
Phone: 920-424-0202 or 920-424-0404
University Books & More
University Books & More, located in Reeve Memorial Union, is your source for used and new textbooks, a variety of general books including best sellers, school and art supplies, greeting cards, and authentic University of Wisconsin Oshkosh clothing and gift items. Our Weekly Bestsellers are always 30% off, and we will be happy to order any book not in stock at no additional cost.
|Contact:||University Books & More|
|Visit us online at:||www.uwosh.edu/bookstore|
The Corner Convenience Store, in Reeve Memorial Union, operated by University Books & More, is your quickest and closest place to get groceries, refrigerated food & drinks, frozen foods, bulk candy, health and beauty products, newspapers and magazines, photo processing, video rental, balloons, and flowers.
|Contact:||Corner Convenience Store|
Veterans attending the University may be eligible for benefits from the Veterans' Administration and/or the Wisconsin Department of Veteran Affairs.
For information regarding all aspects of veterans' educational benefits, veterans may call the VA National Toll-Free Number, 888-GIBILL1. Additional information may be obtained by writing directly to the Veterans' Administration Regional Office, Building 6, Milwaukee 53295; information on Wisconsin state benefits is available at the Wisconsin Department of Veteran Affairs, P.O. Box 7843, Madison, WI 53707.
On campus, veterans may contact the Veterans' Benefits Coordinator to submit an application for benefits, to file change of place of training forms, to request or submit enrollment verifications, and to discuss related matters.
|Contact:||Veterans' Services Coordinator - Dempsey Hall 130|
|Visit us online at:||www.uwosh.edu/enroll/registration/veterans/veterans.html|
The goals of the Women's Advocacy Council are to provide women affirming space and programs, to encourage women to broaden their participation at the University, to expand their educational and vocational horizons beyond the fields women have traditionally chosen, and to increase women's awareness of the cultural conditioning which has narrowed their horizons. Besides providing a meeting place for women, the Center has information on file concerning the feminist movement, women in history, reproductive information, date rape, assertiveness training, self-defense, and other subjects of interest to all students. Programs and activities are planned throughout the year on subjects related to women and which are relevant to all students, faculty and community members. Each year, the Women's Advocacy Council sponsors Women's History Month, during which activities focus upon the changing roles of women. The Council actively advocates, on behalf of students, issues at the campus level and to identify and el iminate barriers to academic professional and personal goals.
|Contact:||Women's Advocacy Council, Campus Connection - Reeve Union|
For spectators and competitors, the 21 sport intercollegiate athletic program offers a wide variety of opportunities to University students. Our athletic program is affiliated with the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division III. The sports program is a member of the Wisconsin Intercollegiate Athletic Conference (WIAC).
Men's sports include baseball, basketball, cross-country, football, soccer, swimming and diving, tennis, track and field (indoor and outdoor), and wrestling. Women's sports include basketball, cross-country, golf, gymnastics, soccer, softball, swimming and diving, tennis, track and field (indoor and outdoor), and volleyball.
Intercollegiate athletics at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh has enjoyed great success at the conference, regional, and national levels. Most recently, national championships were won by baseball (1985, 1994); women's cross country (1987, 1988, 1991 and 1996) men's cross country (1988, 1989 and 1990), women's gymnastics (1989 and 1990) and women's outdoor track and field (1990, 1991, 1995, 1996, and 1997), indoor track and field (1994, 1995 and 1996) Women's Basketball (1996).
University student-athletes enjoy excellent athletic facilities. Titan Stadium complex includes the 10,000-seat stadium for football, an all-weather 400m outdoor track, baseball field and softball field. Kolf Sports Center seats 6,000 for basketball and includes a 200-meter indoor track and five tennis courts. The first floor gyms are used for the nationally ranked Titan gymnastics team and volleyball. Albee Hall features swimming, diving and wrestling. Soccer is played adjacent to Kolf Sports Center while the tennis teams enjoy twelve lighted courts for their workouts and meets.
|Contact:||Intercollegiate Athletics - Kolf Sports Center|
The Intramural Sports Department is the campus recreation and physical
activities program designed to meet the needs of the student body. Competitive
leagues, free time recreational activities, club sports and yearly physical
activities are conducted out of this department.
Competitive opportunities are available in basketball, flag football, soccer, softball, and volleyball with organized leagues for both men and women as well as coed.
Sports clubs such as men's and women's bowling, and men's volleyball are all sponsored by the department. Non-competitive sports offered are Ski Hielers, Nomads, Self Defense Clubs and Water Ski Team.
All members of the campus community are encouraged to make use of the various programs, special events, and facilities.
|Contact:||Intramural Sports - Kolf Sports Center 133|
The Department of Communication offers a varied program in debate, theatre, and radio-television-film. Programmed participation opportunities are available to majors and non-majors in these areas. Students may elect to satisfy up to eight term hours as a major and four term hours as a non-major toward graduation requirements through these programs. Students interested in debate may call the Director of Forensics at 920-424-7048; students interested in theater may call the theater office at 920-424-7042; students interested in Radio-TV-Film experience may call 920-424-3131.
|Contact:||Communication Department Arts/Communication S106|
A number of cultural and educational events of major importance are made available to students each year through special arrangement by student and staff groups. They bring to Oshkosh a galaxy of nationally known speakers, musical and entertainment organizations, including bands, combos, dramatic groups and individual artists. In addition, a number of special programs are sponsored by the University itself.
Several University departments sponsor lectures, colloquia and symposia, and arrange for outstanding persons to visit the campus. Through such organizations as the University Speakers Series, and Reeve Union Board, students have an opportunity to contact a number of nationally known people who visit the University each term. The music department sponsors annually a chamber arts series of four programs featuring outstanding professional solo and chamber music groups.
|Contact:||Reeve Memorial Union|
Several honorary societies have chapters on campus, which are open to students who meet academic and other requirements.
Alpha Kappa Delta, Gamma Chapter
International Sociology honor society. Eligibility: "B" average or better in sociology, "B" average or better overall, junior standing (minimum), completed at least 4 regular sociology courses at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh, Sociology major or have a serious interest in sociology.
Beta Beta Beta
The national honorary society in Biology. Must be a second term sophomore or higher and have at least three Biology courses with a "B" average.
Beta Gamma Sigma
National honor society in Business Administration. Eligibility: top 7 percent of junior class, top 10 percent of senior class and top 20 percent of MBA class in College of Business Administration.
Kappa Delta Pi
National honor society in Education. Open to undergraduates who have junior standing and 3.25 GPA; graduates need to have completed 12 units (crs.) with a 3.50 GPA.
Kappa Tau Alpha
Kappa Tau Alpha recognizes outstanding scholarship in journalism and mass communication. Membership is by invitation only, based on scholastic achievement and commitment to the profession. Membership is restricted to the top ten percent of junior and senior journalism majors.
Mu Kappa Tau
The National Marketing Honor Society is committed to recognize and encourage individuals seeking a life long commitment to an exceptional standard of ethics and achievements within the marketing field. Eligibility: Marketing majors who rank in the top 10 percent of the junior class or the top 20 percent of the senior class, and maintain an overall cumulative 3.25 GPA.
|Contact:||Susan McFadden or Dawn Vreven|
|Phone:||920-424-2308 or 920-424-2302|
|Contact:||College of Nursing Office - Nur/Ed 148|
Sigma Iota Rho
Gamma Chapter-International honor society in International Studies. Recognizes accomplishment and service of students in International Studies. Eligibility: junior standing at least 18 units (crs.) completed in courses giving unit (cr.) toward the International Studies Program including at least 9 upper level units (crs.), completion of BA Foreign Language requirement, 3.2 cumulative GPA and 3.3 GPA in International Studies courses.
|Contact:||Kenneth J. Grieb|
The Music Department offers opportunities for any student interested in musical performance to participate in the Symphonic/Concert Band, University Wind Ensemble, University Choir, Chamber Choir, University Women's Chorus, University Opera Theatre, University Symphony, Jazz Ensembles, and Percussion Ensemble.While a large number of students in these groups are either majors or minors in music, any student who has ability and experience in music is encouraged to join the organization of his/her choice, subject to acceptance by the individual director of each organization. Units (crs.) may be earned toward graduation by membership in one of the groups. A total of four units (crs.) in musical organizations may be used toward completing graduation requirements for the general student.
|Contact:||Music Department - Arts/Communication N210|
Reeve Memorial Union
Reeve Memorial Union is the architectural highlight of the campus as well as the community's gathering place. Recently renovated and expanded, the open-concept, glass-and-steel building now boasts 163,000 square feet of space for activities, meetings, conferences, movies, banquets, concerts and myriad other events. Housed in the Reeve Union are Mi Taza coffeehouse, Marketplace food court, Titan Underground club, Xpeditions Outdoor Adventure Center, Gail Floether Steinhilber Art Gallery, Corner Convenience Store, University Books and More retail store, Titan Central information desk, credit union satellite branch, hair salon, theatre with stadium seating, and 20 meeting rooms and numerous lounge and prefunction areas. Reeve Union: 920-424-2346, www.reeve.uwosh.edu. Reservations and catering can be handled by calling 920-424-2435 or visiting the administrative offices in room 104 of Reeve Union.
|Contact:||Reeve Memorial Union|
OSA is the constitutionally recognized voice of the student body in all general University polices by being an equal partner with faculty and administration in the governance of the campus. The legislative powers of OSA are vested in a bicameral legislature, with a Senate composed of 25 representatives elected by students in the various colleges and an Assembly composed of representatives from recognized student organizations on campus. Executive Officers of OSA (President and Vice President) are elected by the student body in the spring, and are assisted by presidentially appointed Directors of Academic Affairs, Legislative Affairs, Multicultural Affairs, Women's Issues, Shared Governance, Technology, Public Relations, and Legal Services.
OSA Student Legal Services provides students with the service of an attorney, who is available to advise on all legal matters including landlord-tenant problems and parking tickets. In addition, OSA publishes an annual "Off Campus Housing Guide" and a subletting guide. Legal Services has volunteer positions available assisting the Director and Attorney.There are also a number of opportunities to become involved in OSA as a student representative on one of the approximately 50 University Committees that oversee various aspects of the university. Membership is open to all interested students, and information on these committees is available in the OSA office.
|Contact:||OSA (Oshkosh Student Association) Reeve Memorial Union 207|
Student Leadership and Involvement Center
Located on the main level of Reeve Union, the Student Leadership and Involvement Center provides office space for 38 student groups that are recognized by the Oshkosh Student Association and the University and offers a variety of resources to student organizations. Information about all campus organizations is available through the Student Leadership and Involvement Center.
|Contact:||SLIC - Reeve Union|
The Advance-Titan, the student-run newspaper at the University
of Wisconsin Oshkosh, was founded in 1894 as the Oshkosh Advance. It has
been serving students, the University and the community under its current
name for the past 20 years.
Each week during the academic year, 8,500 issues of the Advance-Titan are distributed on the campus and throughout the surrounding city of Oshkosh. The newspaper includes the latest campus news and events along with coverage of local, state and worldwide news. As a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and Associated Press, The Advance-Titan has been rated All-American for 35 semesters. In addition, the Advance-Titan has won national Peacemaker Awards in 1973, 1981 and 1991 for professional quality and innovations in journalism.
|Contact:||The Advance-Titan - Reeve Memorial Union|
The United Students in Residence Halls (USRH) is the overall residence hall governmental body. The purpose of USRH is to provide an opportunity and means of self-expression and self-government by the students living in the residence halls on the Oshkosh campus. It serves as a recommending body to the Department of Residence Life and other departments that can relate to and affect student life in residence halls. USRH is based on the philosophy that student input is necessary when determinations are made on policies that impact student conduct, social and academic programming and operational procedures. Each residence hall has USRH representatives that have been elected or appointed by individual hall governments. USRH also has an executive board composed of officers elected by the students for a one-year term.
Along with having the opportunity to be part of the legislative body, hall residents are encouraged to actively participate in one of the organization's many committees. Students may be part of the Interhall Funding Committee, Activities Committee, Diversity Committee, Leadership Development Committee, Policies and Procedures Committee, Community Volunteer Committee, Food Committee, Environmental Task Force, Safety and Security Committee, Elections Committee, and other task forces and ad hoc committees. For more information regarding specific committees, contact the USRH office.As well as offering these opportunities for involvement, USRH sponsors two weekend leadership retreats each year, provides funding to individual halls for nonalcoholic programs, organizes residence hall week, and coordinates the National Residence Hall Honorary to recognize deserving residence hall students. Residents are also given the chance to attend several state, regional and national residence hall association conferences each year.
|Contact:||United Students in Residence Halls - Scott Hall first floor|
Freshmen and sophomores (students who have not earned 60 or more units (crs.) prior to the beginning of classes in the fall term) are required to live in residence halls. Veterans and married students are exempt from this policy. Students within the official UW Oshkosh commuter range may request to commute to school from their parent's home (Board of Regents Resolution 2915). This campus also exempts those students who reach age 21 prior to the first day of classes from living in residence halls.
|Contact:||Department of Residence Life - Gruenhagen|
Residence hall facilities are offered on a contract basis for the full academic year. The dining service contract is incorporated within the housing contract and is discussed below under University Dining.
The residence halls on the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh campus are an integral part of the University community. More than a convenient place to sleep, the residence hall provides an environment where an individual may grow intellectually, socially, and culturally. Each residence hall community offers opportunities to become involved in self-government, hall programs, and recreational opportunities. Intended benefits of residence hall life are that students will learn to assume responsibility for developing their individual lifestyles while also learning to get along with other people.
Each residence hall is staffed by a Residence Hall Director, who is assisted by a staff of Community Advisors. Residence hall councils, under the leadership of United Students in Residence Halls (USRH), work for the common goals of all residents. Students and staff work together to make the residence hall a desirable place in which to live.
When a student is admitted to the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh, a room and board contract offer is sent to him or her. Preference in determining housing assignments will be given to students on a first-come basis. Contract acceptance forms must be accompanied by a prepayment of $125.00, which is applied toward the second term room rental. Residence hall assignments are made without regard to race, color, religion, national origin or ancestry.
All residence halls, except Taylor and Evans Halls and The Stewart Community,
are closed during Thanksgiving, Christmas, and the term and spring recesses.
The University of Wisconsin Oshkosh campus includes eleven residence halls that house more than 3,600 students. Types of living arrangements that are available include coed high-rise halls, coed low-rise halls, and a coed hall consisting entirely of single rooms for upper class and graduate students. The residence halls provide recreation, study, laundry and kitchen facilities, plus a variety of educational, social and recreational programs to make the hall a living and learning center.
Breese Hall - Named for J. A. Breese, chairman of the music department from 1923-1952, and opened in 1962, capacity 246 men and women.
Clemans Hall - Completed in 1960, capacity 208, coed, is named for former physics instructor and University vice-president, Earl Clemans.
Donner Hall - Opened in 1962, capacity 246, coed, is named for Dr. C. Barbara Donner, professor of history from 1926 and 1956.
Evans Hall - Opened in the fall of 1965, capacity 244, coed, is named for Maysel Evans, faculty member at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh from 1929-1963. The hall is open throughout the year.
Fletcher Hall - The largest of the "low-rise" residence halls, capacity of 520, coed. Opened in 1964, it is named for Walter H. Fletcher, a professor at the University from 1918-1944.
Nelson Hall - Opened in 1965, capacity 244, coed, named for N. Peter Nelson, staff member from 1924-1962.
Scott Hall - Opened in 1967, it is a 10-story high-rise facility, capacity 1,200, coed, named after Louise E. Scott, faculty member in the Department of Education from 1929-1962.
The Stewart Community - Named for Mary Stewart, faculty member from 1926-1960, opened in 1965, capacity of 114 single rooms for coed graduate and upper-class students and is open throughout the year.
Taylor Hall - Occupied in 1963, capacity 504, coed, named for Dr. Hilda Taylor, chairman of the English Department from 1928 to 1944. Taylor is open during the academic year breaks.
Webster Hall - Capacity 200, coed, erected in 1957, and named for Emily Webster, former teacher of mathematics.
|Contact:||Department of Residence Life - Gruenhagen Conference Center|
The University Dining Programs - Every student living in a residence hall is required to participate in one of the university food service programs. The housing contract is a legal document, which specifies the meal plan chosen by the student who signs the contract.
Meal Plan Options - University Dining offers four meal plans to choose from: The 21 meal plan, 14 meal plan, Fall/145 or spring/120 Block meal plan, or the Titan Dollar meal plan. Although all students are invited to join a meal plan, students living in the residence halls are required to participate in one of these four plans.
The 21 Meal Plan
This is the best value of all the meal plans. You may eat three meals a day, seven days a week in the all-you-can-eat dining room, pack-out your own meal in the meals-to-go location at Blackhawk, or enjoy a pizza or pasta meal at Scott Hall (Corner Pocket/Stone Willy's Pizza and Deli). Two of your meals are "swing" meals, which may be used for a guest or as an extra meal during a time in which you have already eaten once.
Includes $40 Titan Dollars per semester.
The 14 Meal Plan
This is the most popular of the meal plans. You may choose any 14 meals a week, seven days a week in the all-you-can-eat dining room, pack-out your own meal in the meals-to-go location at Blackhawk, or enjoy a pizza or pasta meal at Scott Hall (Corner Pocket/Stone Willy's Pizza and Deli). Two of your meals are "swing" meals, which may be used for a guest or as an extra meal during a time in which you have already eaten once.
Includes $60 Titan Dollars per semester.
The Block Plan - 145 for Fall term and 120 for Spring term.
This plan is probably the most flexible as each fall you would have a total of 145 meals to be used in the all-you-can-eat dining room, pack-out your own meal in the meal in the meal-to-go location at Blackhawk, or enjoy a pizza or pasta meal at Scott Hall (Corner Pocket/Stone Willy's Pizza and Deli). Block plans average 8 meals per week if you eat during the fall interim and about 10 per week for the regular 14-week term. You may use the block plan for as many guests at a time as you wish. When the meals are gone, the plan ends.
Includes $140 Titan Dollars for fall semester and $120 Titan Dollars for spring term.
The Titan Dollars Plan
This plan includes a set Titan Dollar amount, but does not include any meals. A student on this plan will pay the per-meal cost at the all-you-can-eat facilities and the ala carte price in the retail operations. The number of students allowed on the Titan Dollar Meal plan is limited each semester and students will be put on this plan on a first-come, first-served basis.
Includes $710 Titan Dollars for fall semester and $660 Titan Dollars for spring term.
|Contact:||University Dining Office - Blackhawk Commons, Room 8|
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