University of Indianapolis

Indianapolis IN 46227-3697
United States
Founded in 1902 by what is now the United Methodist Church, the University of Indianapolis is a comprehensive institution of higher education with a faculty and student body representing diverse faiths, nationalities, and racial and ethnic heritages. The 4,100 students are drawn from around the world to the academically challenging undergraduate, master's and doctoral programs the university offers, and especially the strong programs in business, education and the nationally ranked health sciences.
The University of Indianapolis is inspiring excellence with a personal approach to education and a commitment to academic quality. Outstanding faculty inspire students in small classes that allow individual attention. Further, students are encouraged to apply their knowledge to real-world situations, through internships, active learning in the classroom and community service.
 

Top-Tier Rankings
Ranked in the top tier of universities in its class by U.S.News & World Report, the University offers a comprehensive education toward degrees in arts and sciences, education, and health care, with all courses taught by qualified faculty, not teaching assistants.

Outstanding Degree Programs

  • The University offers 21 master's and five doctoral programs, with several graduate programs ranked among the best in the country.
  • The University's interdisciplinary centers, the Center of Excellence in Leadership of Learning and the Center for Aging and Community, represent the most up-to-date theory and practice in the fields of education and gerontology.

International Campus and Affiliations
A branch campus in Athens and University affiliations in Israel and Asia enrich the educational experience for students.

Personal Attention

  • With caring, dedicated professors, a student-to-faculty ratio of 14 to 1, and an average class size of 17 students, the University of Indianapolis provides personal attention to students in a nurturing environment.
  • Students are treated as individuals in registration, financial aid, residence life, and other areas that can "make or break" the college experience.

 

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