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Undergraduate Information

 Auburn University offers a comprehensive array of programs that lead to a Bachelor's degree. These programs are administered by the following colleges and schools: the College of Agriculture; the College of Architecture, Design, and Construction; the Raymond J. Harbert College of Business; the College of Education; the Samuel Ginn College of Engineering; the School of Forestry and Wildlife Sciences; the College of Human Sciences; the College of Liberal Arts; the School of Nursing; the College of Sciences and Mathematics; and the University College. The Undergraduate Bulletin contains the academic policies and curricular guidelines that govern a student’s progress toward his or her degree in any of these programs. Students should plan to meet regularly with an advisor to ensure that they are staying on track to graduation and to resolve any questions that may arise about their selected plan of study.

This section of the Bulletin lists the schools and colleges alphabetically and provides information about curricula within them as well as general descriptions of interdepartmental and interdisciplinary curricula and ROTC programs. Information about most college and school undergraduate admission, retention and graduation standards as well as other information about the college or school is also provided here. Each undergraduate academic program offered by a school or college is presented in a curriculum model with required and elective courses listed in a possible semester-by-semester sequence. These models are provided as guides to help students and advisors plan the individual student’s course of study. Students should realize, however, that it might not be possible to schedule every course in the year and semester as presented. Careful planning with the help of an academic advisor is usually necessary if students are to complete their programs in a timely manner and meet all course pre-requisites.

All undergraduate curricula can accommodate six hours of ROTC; military science courses may be taken in place of electives, and in some curricula, with permission, in place of certain required courses.