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UNDERGRADUATE ADMISSIONS

You’re Near the Finish Line.
We’re here to help you cross it.

You’ve earned significant credits toward your UMBC degree. Let’s get you what you need to finish.

This is a unique moment in time – in responding to the COVID-19 pandemic and supporting our current students, UMBC is moving thousands of classes online, from general education courses to major requirements. 

Are You Ready to Take the Next Step?

Get your $50 readmission application fee waiver and connect with a dedicated counselor:

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READMISSION FEE WAIVER

In recognition of your good academic standing, your $50 UMBC readmission fee will be waived.

To get your fee waiver, simply complete the form on this page and the code will be emailed directly to you.

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NEAR-COMPLETER GRANTS

UMBC may provide additional financial support through near-completer grants (amounts vary), which are for eligible students who are within 1 year of completing their degree requirements, and who:

Have demonstrated financial need based on the FAFSA and
Have exhausted all other forms of funding

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ONLINE COURSE OPTIONS

This is just a sampling of the thousands of courses offered online or in hybrid mode in fall 2020:

Foreign Language Courses
Math and Statistics Courses
Science Courses (including Lab Courses)
Writing Intensive Courses
Elective Courses
Upper-Level Courses
Major Courses
Capstone, Research, and Independent Study Courses

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DEDICATED SUPPORT STAFF

We know you’ve got a lot on your plate. That’s why we’ve created a designated team to support you as you go through the readmission process:

An enrollment advisor to guide you through the readmission process
An assigned financial aid counselor to help you understand your funding options
A dedicated academic advisor to assist you with degree requirements and course selection questions

Make A Comeback

Featuring UMBC President Freeman Hrabowski, this featurette showcases three stories of the growing population of students returning to college and the challenges they face in pursuit of a degree.

“A lot of students in college are not the typical 18 – 22-year-olds. These are older students who are working, they are raising kids, and we need to address all of the challenges they face.”

President Freeman Hrabowski
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