From the early days of University College, through Mundelein College, to today’s SCPS, Loyola has accomplished their mission by providing a transformative education which guides adult students to a future of leadership, career success and a meaningful life. On June 28, paid tribute to this great tradition of adult education with a day of reflection and celebration.
SUMMER SESSION C: JUNE 2-JULY 26, 2014 DAY COURSE INSTRUCTOR Mon CPST 200: Introduction to Degree Completion Joslin/Rydel Mon HIST 203: American Pluralism Leazer Tues COMM 273: Interpersonal Communication Wenc
This year marks the centennial year for adult education at Loyola and we are celebrating the anniversary by gathering stories of our alumni who want to share their Loyola experience, and how it has transformed their lives. SCPS changed its name a number of times but it has consistently served adult students.
The following bio came [...]
More than 75 percent of employers said they wanted more emphasis on areas including critical thinking, complex problem solving, written and oral communication and applied knowledge in real-world settings. A clear argument can be made that these outcomes are developed in the encounter with liberal education that will be found in a university’s core or general education courses.
View photos from the 2014 Commencement ceremony of the School of Continuing and Professional Studies.
Loyola is transfer-friendly and has a robust program that allows you to earn credit for the learning you’ve already gained through your work, travel and the things you are passionate about, such as hobbies and causes. These options - transfer, Prior Learning Assessment, College Level Examination Program (CLEP), and evaluated training - can save you thousands of dollars and several semesters.
Put a spring in your step and take an online course to help complete your degree. Now you can take SCPS in-person in the classroom, online through your computer, or a mix of the two. Watch our latest video for more information or contact our office today.
When his mother was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis in 2009, Anthony Dwyer witnessed firsthand how public health officials can make a huge difference in someone’s life. That experience awoke in him a desire to become a public health professional.