Capital University offers opportunities for engagement with faculty, staff and students outside the classroom experience. Student Development provides numerous programs, services, student engagement opportunities, and campus organizations that contribute to the intellectual, social, emotional and spiritual growth and development of students. Student Development functional areas help students learn and develop as leaders, serve the community, enhance interpersonal and professional skills, and develop friendships that place them on their path to success at Capital University and beyond.
Capital University welcomes students with disabilities to be an integral part of the educational community. Our mission is to coordinate support services and accommodations for students with disabilities to ensure equal educational opportunities and equal access to university life. Accessibility Services (AS) seeks to make reasonable accommodations for students with disabilities through appropriate modification of educational procedures and methods used to assess student performance. Students with disabilities who wish to receive assistance from AS are responsible for disclosing their disability to AS, and requests are evaluated on an individual basis. Accessibility Services may be reached by telephone (614-236-6611) or by email (email@example.com). Please visit Accessibility Services at http://www.capital.edu/about-capital/accessibility-services/.
- Campus Ministries includes various opportunities for worship, faith formation, and spiritual support provided by Capital.
- Embrace Ministries, the university-sponsored Christian campus ministry, is an ecumenical, Christian ministry run by students and advised by the University Pastor. While centered in contemporary Lutheran values, Capital’s university-sponsored ministry intentionally includes a vast array of denominational and theological traditions. Embrace also hosts small groups, retreats, service events, and other events.
- The Interfaith Student Organization is Capital’s university-sponsored interreligious organization sponsored in partnership with the Office for Diversity and Inclusion. Ran by students and advised by the University Pastor, the Interfaith Council amplifies the programs of global religious, spiritual, and cultural organizations on and off campus, as well as hosts their own events to feature the gift of Capital’s increasing diversity.
- Worship -
Capital Worship, hosted by Embrace, is a traditional ecumenical service, with organ-led music, preaching, prayers, and testimony, every Wednesday from 10:00-10:35AM, in Gloria Dei Worship Center, inside Trinity Lutheran Seminary.
Candlelight, hosted by Embrace, is a contemporary-style worship with band-led music, group reflection, preaching, and prayer, held every Thursday from 9:09-10:10PM, in Gloria Dei Worship Center, inside Trinity Lutheran Seminary.
- Pastoral Care & Faith Coaching - In times of personal stress, collegiate anxiety, and questions of faith, the University Pastor is available for pastoral care and faith coaching. Available to any Capital community member of any spiritual background, this provides a safe, confidential space for reflection, mentoring, and support. This can be scheduled directly with the University Pastor.
- Prayer Spaces - There are two interfaith prayer spaces, one in Kerns 101 (open during business hours) and one in Saylor-Ackermann Lobby (open 24 hours), open to members of the Capital from every spiritual background for meditation, prayer, or quiet reflection. These are available on a first-come, first-served basis. The three worship spaces on campus - Kable Chapel in Kerns Religious Life Center, as well as Schenk Chapel and Gloria Dei Worship Center in Trinity Lutheran Seminary - can be reserved for group events through Meeting and Events Services.
- The Center for Faith and Learning is an initiative at the intersection of the academy and spirituality. Each year, the CFL hosts speakers, conferences, lunch events, and retreats to deepen the relationship of academic and spiritual formation.
- Religiously-Affiliated Student Groups - There are various student-run religious groups on campus, including Jewish Student Association, Muslim Student Association, Episcopal Student Fellowship, Catholic Student Organization, Cru, CCO, and Young Life.
Contact Information For more information, contact Rev. Drew Tucker, University Pastor, at firstname.lastname@example.org or 614-236-7737. You can also find more information on our website at https://www.capital.edu/religious-life/.
Students can make appointments to see the associate director or the director of Career Development; they can also meet with Peer Career Advisors (PCAs). PCAs are current students who, after completing a Career Development training sequence, assist their peers with writing resumes and cover letters and finding appropriate resources.
The Career Development Office, located on the second floor of Blackmore Library, assists Capital students (first-year students through seniors) and Capital alumni in the development and implementation of career goals. Students receive help with:
- choosing and changing majors
- assessing interests and career values
- locating and applying for internships, part-time jobs and summer positions
- researching career and employment options
- writing resumes and cover letters
- finding full-time positions
- applying to graduate and professional schools
Students can make appointments to see the associate director or the director of Career Development; they can also meet with Peer Career Advisors (PCAs). PCAs are current students who, after completing a Career Development training sequence, assist their peers with writing resumes and cover letters and finding appropriate resources.
Center for Health and Wellness
The Center for Health and Wellness (CHW) located in the Kline Building, 2311 E. Main Street, offers free medical, and counseling services to all students who are enrolled at Capital University.
- Medical Services - Medical personnel test for and treat a variety of illnesses, including but not limited to, strep throat, bronchitis, influenza, ear infections, skin rashes, and urinary tract infections. For a full range of services, please visit the website at https://www.capital.edu/health/. Walk-in hours and scheduled appointments are available Monday-Friday.
- Counseling Services - Capital University students who are enrolled in at least one Capital University course are eligible for free counseling sessions during that semester. The Center is staffed by Licensed Professional Clinical Counselors. The Center provides individual, relational, and group counseling. In addition to outreach programming and consultation services, crisis counseling is available to all students daily and overnight.
Citizenship / Community Expectations
As members of Capital University, students have voluntarily entered into a community of learners who are expected to exhibit thoughtful academic study and discourse, and ethical and socially responsible behavior on and off- campus. Capital University is committed to student development and personal growth. Conduct occurs in the context of a community of scholars dedicated to seeking excellence in academics, personal learning, and leadership. We expect students to be reflective of the university values and behavioral expectations as they practice self and group advocacy and personal responsibility.
Capital establishes expectations, policies, and procedures that are designed to protect individual freedoms and build an ethical and just community of learners. The Student Handbook outlines the expectations for student conduct both on campus and within our community. The policies, procedures and information in this document preserves free and open exchange of ideas and opinions for all members of the Capital University. This free and open exchange is central to the mission of the University. All Capital students assume an obligation to conduct themselves in a manner compatible with the University’s function as an educational institution. The Student Code of Conduct protects the freedoms and liberties inherent in an academic community for individuals and groups of students.
Capital Dining Facilities
Food plays an important role in daily campus life. Capital Dining Services understands that fact and embraces it! We want to help you create lifelong memories whether you are a student, faculty or staff member, a prospective student, or one of our treasured alumni. Menu variety and quality are integral to that success and we hope to display that variety in our locations on campus.
The Capital Court Dining Room is located in the Harry C. Moores Student Union and is our all-you-care-to-eat dining location. Enjoy access to everything from your favorite comfort foods to ultimate culinary delights from around the globe. Enjoy the Capital Grounds Café in Saylor-Ackerman Lobby where you can surf the internet, meet with friends, or study while enjoying some delicious pastries and your favorite specialty coffee beverage! The One Main Café also offers a unique environment for an additional late-night destination with a menu to match its décor.
Dining plans are required of all students living in traditional residence halls; Capital Commons, Capital University Apartments, and Sheridan Avenue Apartments and House residents can purchase an optional plan.
All First-Year students and Transfer (those with 15 or fewer hours) students living on campus will be enrolled in the Ultimate Plus plan for the fall semester. Since you are new to life at Capital, we don’t want you to worry about eating. Whenever you are hungry, you can go to Capital Court Dining Room and get something, whether it is a snack or meal.
Upper-class students can choose between the block plans that offer a set number of all-you-care-to-eat meals per semester to be used by the meal plan participant.
For more information on Capital Dining Services, hours of operation and meal plans, please visit the Capital Website, at http://www.capital.edu/Dining/.
Capital Dining Disclosure
All funds and plans purchased for use in the Capital Dining program are for the personal use of the account owner and are non-transferable. Unused meal plans, including their associated Cap Bucks, expire at the end of each semester. Student Cap Bucks purchased above and beyond those associated with meal plans expire at the end of each academic year (last day of spring term).
All meal plans and student Cap Bucks purchases are non-refundable. All purchases are considered final. Exceptions will be made for processing errors. All refunds for processing errors will be refunded to the credit card used for the purchase. Contact Aladdin for processing error issues (https://capital.edudine.com/).
For students who withdraw from the university, meal plans will be refunded on a pro-rated basis as determined by the Residential and Commuter Life Office and in accordance with the University’s policies
The Residential and Commuter Life program is an integral part of the educational experience at Capital University. Undergraduate students who are enrolled full-time in classes at Capital University are required to live in university residence halls, apartments, or houses managed through the Residential and Commuter Life Office unless they have received an approved release from the housing requirement. The Residential Life staff works collaboratively with students to create a living and learning environment that supports academic and personal development. Students are responsible for becoming familiar with the policies and procedures as outlined in the Capital University Student Handbook.
For residency purposes, a Commuter is defined as any student who has an approved release from the housing requirement, per the criteria listed below. A Resident is defined as any student who is or will be living in the Capital University residence halls, apartments, or houses managed through the Residential and Commuter Life Office.
Capital University recognizes that some students may live within the area or have other circumstances that may make them eligible to apply to reside off-campus. The following is a list of those eligibility requirements:
- Age 22 or above
- Completed 60 credit hours by the start of next semester
- Married (marriage certificate required)
- Live with parents/court-appointed guardians in permanent residency within 30 miles of the campus (This information will be verified with the Office of Admission/Registrar). Please note, the 30-mile requirement for release becomes effective with students who entered Capital University during the Fall 2012 semester.
- Special Accommodations: Diagnosis of an ongoing health-related issue requiring special living accommodations that University housing cannot reasonably provide (supporting documentation and registration with the Office of Disability Services required).
- Extenuating Circumstances: Change in Financial Status which demonstrates a hardship if the student is required to live on campus.
Housing Release Process:
Students who desire to live off-campus for the Fall semester must complete and submit an On-Line Housing Release Request on or before June 15. Students who desire to live off-campus for the Spring semester must complete and submit an On-Line Housing Release Request on or before December 1. If there is a change in residency status, students may request a Financial Aid Estimator through the Office of Financial Aid. Please note that applications from resident students requesting a Spring Release will only be considered for those students who have documented extenuating circumstances which demonstrate a possible risk or hardship if the student is required to live on campus.
Requests will be evaluated and students will receive written notification of their release status. Students are strongly cautioned against signing a lease before receiving official notification that they have been released from the Residency Requirement. Those who fail to meet the University criteria for residing off-campus will be assigned to the University room and board plan and billed accordingly, whether or not they select to physically reside or eat on campus. Please note - Battelle Scholars, Brockman Scholars, Capital Scholars, Collegiate Fellows, Global Ambassadors, and Transfer Fellowship winners are required to live in university housing and maintain campus residency. If a student decides to move off-campus, the student will forfeit their scholarship, and their financial aid award will revert to what it was before the award.
Capital University welcomes international students and values them as an important part of the Capital University student community. The Center for Global Education is just one of many offices on campus to support the success of the international student community and to encourage global learning between all students. International students provide an important perspective to the education of U.S. students and once graduated, go forward to be leaders in government, industry, business, education, the fine arts and health professions. Capital University enrolls students from more than 30 countries.
International students pay the same fees and must meet most of the same admission criteria as U.S. students. In addition, international students need a minimum TOEFL score of at least 500 pBT, 61 on the iBT TOEFL or 6.0 IELTS with specific sub scores for the traditional undergraduate program to ensure that they can experience success in the classroom. Students applying for Nursing must have a minimum 550 pBT, 80 iBT or 6.5 IELTS for admission to the traditional undergraduate nursing program and a 600 pBT, 100 iBT or 7.0 IELTS for the ABSN (accelerated) program. Undergraduate, international students whose TOEFL score are below iBT 76 or pBT 540 and/or have an SAT reading/writing score below a 460 are required to take UNIV 101 Academic Reading and Writing for International Students and UNIV 102 Spoken Communication for International Students before taking UC 110 and 120.
For academic year 2022 - 23, students may submit a Duolingo score of a 105 or higher for admission for all majors except the nursing program. Students using Duolingo for demonstration of English proficiency, must take an English language placement test during international student orientation to confirm the appropriate undergraduate English course placement.
International students and their dependents on Capital’s I-20 or DS-2019 designation must meet the university’s health insurance requirements, which minimally require major medical coverage of U.S. $100,000 with no daily caps on hospitalization; medical evacuation coverage of U.S. $50,000 and repatriation of remains at U.S. $25,000. Capital University works with a specific insurance provider each year to provide coverage. Please contact the Center for Global Education for a complete list of specific insurance requirements. Requests for waivers must be approved by the Center for Global Education.
The Center for Global Education offers support services to students such as international student orientation, personal counseling, information regarding F-1 & J-1 immigration regulations, tutoring assistance, vocational counseling and workshops. In addition, each student has an academic adviser who assists them with decisions affecting course work and progression towards a degree in their chosen major. The Center for Global Education as well as the Global Student Association provide additional programming open to all Capital University students.
F-1 immigration policies require undergraduate international students on F-1 status to enroll in a minimum of 12 credit hours each semester. An exemption to this immigration requirement is the last term of enrollment, but this must be first authorized with an advisor in the Center for Global Education. Students on F-1 status may only take 1, 3 hour on-line course each semester that may count as part of their full-time enrollment. Students may choose to take a “vacation term” during the summer semester where they may take a reduced course load or a complete break, but they must enroll again for the fall semester.
Degree-seeking students on F-1 status, who wish to engage in any off-campus internship or field placement, whether paid or unpaid, should first meet with an international advisor regarding curricular practical training. The Career Development Office, in connection with the Center for global Education, offers a specialized career development course for undergraduate students with a focus on understanding work authorization rules, high impact practices and cultural nuances of preparing for internship opportunities in the United States. This course is titled “Career Development through an International Lens” (UNIV 193-02) and is traditionally offered during the fall semester.
The Global Student Association provides peer support and social activities to students from abroad and sponsors educational events, such as an international fair for the entire campus. U.S. students also are encouraged to join and participate.
Capital’s ESL (Intensive English Language) program offers intensive instruction of up to 20 classroom hours per week at different levels for non-native speakers of English to prepare them for university study. The basic skill areas that are covered are reading, writing, grammar, listening and speaking. American culture and study skills are incorporated in the coursework. After achieving the necessary language proficiency in the ESL program, students may choose to apply to Capital University for degree programs.
Office of Diversity and Inclusion
The Office of Diversity and Inclusion, located on the first floor of the Harry C. Moores Student Union, has two primary emphases: 1) university-wide implementation of diversity initiatives; and 2) student programming and support services. The director of Diversity of Inclusion works with university administration, staff and faculty to provide programming, training and input in policy making to provide an environment that is reflective of the diverse population within the university community and one that is welcoming and comfortable for everyone. Services of the office include offering resources, support and leadership development for student organizations and hosting cultural-specific programming.
Other services provided through the Office of Diversity and Inclusion include:
- Academic and personal support services
- Student advocacy
- Peer Mentor Program
- Smooth Transitions, a pre-orientation program
Office of Student and Community Engagement
The Office of Student and Community Engagement (SCE) is located on the first floor of the Harry C. Moores Student Union. The Office of Student Community Engagement serves as the clearinghouse of extra and co-curricular learning experiences for students. The SCE provides an inclusive environment for growth and development through extra and co-curricular learning experiences, both on campus and in the community for all students. By providing a place to be and do, the SCE helps students find their home at Capital.
The functional areas within the Office of Student and Community Engagement are Activity Management and Programming (AMP), Cap Cupboard, Community Engagement, Fraternity and Sorority Life, Leadership Development, Parent and Family Programs, Student Government, Student Organizations, and Transition Programs.
Activity Management and Programming (AMP)
AMP sponsors a wide range of social, cultural, and educational programs on campus open to all students. These programs include nationally known comedians, movies on the lawn, game shows, craft nights, and more. In addition, AMP sponsors annual special events such as Back to Cap Week, Homecoming, and Kids-Sibs Weekend that bring the Capital community together.
The mission of the Cap Cupboard at Capital University is to strive to alleviate food insecurity among Capital students, faculty, and staff by providing free and accessible food to those in need. The Cap Cupboard volunteers and staff can also help students get connected with other resources, both on and off campus.
Located in Room 008 on the lower level of the Harry C. Moores Student Union, the Cap Cupboard has open hours daily, Monday through Friday and appointments to visit can always be scheduled. During their visit, individuals can self-select food items and hygiene products. To help students over weekends and university breaks, students can pick-up a “Weekend Bag” or a “Bag for Break” which are prepared bags with enough food to last multiple days.
Becoming involved in our local community is a trademark of most Capital students. The SCE is committed to providing students a variety of opportunities for community engagement. From on campus events and Awareness campaigns, to our Annual Day of Service, Capital students are engaged in contributing to their communities, finding causes and issues that matter to them, and working towards creating a better community for all who share it. The SCE works with faculty and a variety of community partners to provide community-engaged learning opportunities.
Fraternity and Sorority Life
Capital University’s fraternity and sorority community continues its proud 60-year history. This established community offers a wide variety of opportunities that are different than other student organizations. Students involved with fraternity and sorority life live their fraternal and personal values every day for the betterment of themselves, others, and their communities. They do so by holding themselves to standards in academics, service and philanthropy to others, and establishing strong bonds of sisterhood and brotherhood. The University is home to eleven social fraternities and sororities that are affiliated with the National Interfraternity Council, National Panhellenic Conference, and the National Pan-Hellenic Council.
Leadership Development gives students the opportunity to develop knowledge, skills, and abilities to succeed in their student organization in the classroom or life after college. Leadership Development supports students in the LEAD Program, Leadership Conference, Leadership Awards, and the Distinguished Senior Leader Awards. Each program focuses on the development, success, and recognition of exceptional student leadership.
Parent and Family Programs
Parent and Family Programs assists parents and families of Capital students by providing continuing communication and support. Monthly, parents and family members receive an e-newsletter with important dates, helpful campus updates, and interesting student news. Special programming is also provided at Summer Orientation and Family Weekend. Additionally, email@example.com is available to all parents and family members for questions, concerns, and suggestions.
Student Government serves as the chief liaison between the student body, administration, and faculty. The mission of Student Government is to respond to the needs of the campus community and to remain fully engaged in the issues that affect the university. Members of Student Government are elected by the student body every spring. During these elections, a President and Vice President ticket is chosen and 30 student representatives are elected to the Student Senate.
Capital University is home to over 90 student organizations, each with different purposes, values, and ideals to cater to different student backgrounds, vocations, majors, and more. Each organization was created for educational purposes that align with the vision and values of the institution. Additionally, they provide students the opportunity for personal growth, leadership development, and building lifelong friendships!
Transition programs are designed to help students successfully transition to Capital. Transition programs prepare students for the Capital experience and give them the opportunity to meet with faculty, staff, fellow new students, and current Capital students. Summer Orientation happens throughout the summer leading up to a student’s first semester. CAP 101 is an interactive online experience which allows incoming students to dive deeper into resources on campus. Welcome Weekend assists students with move-in and provides educational and social programs for students. There is also a Winter Welcome Program for all new students starting their Capital journey in the spring.
Student Success is here to help all students navigate the university, overcome barriers to success, and achieve their personal and academic goals to get the most out of their time at Capital. If concerns arise, the Student Success team provides support, advocacy, and connection to campus resources. We empower students to achieve success both inside and outside the classroom through the success coaching program. We also assist students who are considering a leave of absence or withdrawal from the university. For more information contact https://www.capital.edu/academics/services-and-programs/.
The Harry C. Moores Student Union
The Harry C. Moores Student Union offers a variety of services and facilities for the campus and is a major focal point for university activities. The Student Union houses lounge areas, computers, Dining Service, the Cabaret Theatre, the Mezz, One Main Cafe, the University Bookstore, Campus Mail Services, Student Government and AMP offices, meeting rooms, and many Student Development offices.
Title IX - Sexual or Gender-Based Harassment, Discrimination, and Sexual Misconduct Policy
Capital University is committed to ensuring a safe environment free of discrimination. To this end, the University does not discriminate against student,s faculty or staff based on sex in any of its programs or activities, including but not limited to educational programs, employment, and admission. Sexual harassment, including sexual violence, is a kind of sex discrimination and is prohibited by the Title IX and by the University. The University engages in comprehensive preventive and response efforts, and is committed to responding promptly and effectively when it learns of any form of possible discrimination based on sex. For additional information regarding the University’s efforts as well as reporting options, please visit http://www.capital.edu/title-ix-and-sexual-harassment/.
Department of Public Safety
Capital University recognizes the need to provide safety and security for the campus community. To ensure timely response to unlawful acts, as well as the ability to provide proactive preventative measures, the University has established and maintains as a division of the Capital University Department of Public Safety, a certified campus police force, hereinafter known as the Division of Police.
“The mission of Public Safety is to provide a safe and secure environment for the university community by enforcing the laws of the United State of America, the State of Ohio, the City of Bexley and the rules and regulations of Capital University.”
Current students are eligible to receive a Capital University Identification card (ID). New incoming students should check with their enrollment unit to obtain information for acquiring their own ID. A current identification card:
- identifies students as someone authorized to be on campus,
- serves as a student’s meal pass,
- admits students to most campus events (sometimes at a discount),
- serves as a student’s library card,
- grants students access to some campus buildings,
- may be used to obtain student discounts where offered.
Never bend, break, or punch a hole in your ID card. Protect and secure your ID card like your social security card. If your ID card is stolen or lost, you should report the loss as soon as possible to the office of Public Safety. There is a $15 replacement fee to replace a lost, stolen, or damaged ID card. The fee must be paid in the Finance Office in Yochum Hall. You will be issued a receipt that you should take to the IT Service Desk located in Blackmore Library. Non-functioning cards that are not visibly damaged will be replaced free of charge, provided the old card is returned. ID card service is available Monday-Friday, 8:30-6:00 PM. Special arrangements can be made for ID services after 6:00 PM on a case-by-case basis. For more information, contact IT via e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org, telephone: 614-236-6508, or by visiting www.capital.edu/IT.
All vehicles parking on university property must be registered with the university and display a university parking permit (F, S, D, O, W) in a clearly visible and easily readable location of the front windshield. All student permits must now be paid online. Payment will no longer be accepted in the Public Safety office. After completing the online purchase procedure the student should print out two receipts, one to keep for their records and one to be turned in at the time of application in the public safety office. Public Safety is located at 661 College Avenue, and business hours are 8:00 a.m. until midnight weekdays, closed weekends. Visitors and guests of the University must get a visitor pass at no charge from Public Safety. It is their host’s responsibility to see that they have one.
All first-year resident students and some second-year resident students are limited to the O-lot, or off-campus parking lot, located two blocks from main campus Nelson Road and Richard Street. O-lot permits are sold on a first-come, first-served basis. If your request is to be put on back-order, that means your name will be placed on a waiting list and you will be contacted if and when a space becomes available. Students can get to and from the O-lot aboard the campus shuttle. Weather permitting, the shuttle runs its assigned route-which includes the O-lot- every weekday from 7:00 a.m. until 9:00 p.m. and Sunday from the O-lot back to the main campus from 2:00 p.m. until 9:00 p.m., so returning students can re-park their vehicles and return to campus. Students returning after shuttle hours may park in a main campus student lot until 8:00 a.m. the next class day. The student shuttle pickup is located at the NW front door of Schaaf Hall on College Avenue.
For additional regulations, see current edition of “Motor Vehicle Regulations.”
Student Records Policy
Capital University complies with the Federal Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act as amended. A copy of the university’s student records policy may be obtained from the Registrar’s Office or in the Student Handbook.
Capital provides several opportunities for students to study overseas. Many students have found that studying in another country not only enhances their intellectual and social skills, but also makes them more attractive to prospective employers. The minimum requirements to participate in study abroad are: completion of at least a term at Capital University, a 2.50 GPA (some programs may have higher requirements) and a positive disciplinary record at the university. Study abroad selections should be in a country with a U.S. State Department travel advisory at level 1 or 2 which can be found at http://www.travel.state.gov/. Students interested in traveling to a country with a level 3 or 4 travel advisory must first submit a petition through the Center for Global Education. Capital’s programs include, but are not limited to:
- Capital University in Hungary program. This study-abroad program is offered at the Kodály Institute and is available to junior and senior music majors. All classes are taught in English. This program is offered in the fall.
- Capital University offers an exchange program for music majors at the Hochschule fϋr Musik Carl Maria von Weber. This program is available to junior or senior level music majors who meet a German language proficiency requirement. Instruction is in German.
- The nursing department offers short, faculty-led programs in Mexico and a service-learning program in the Dominican Republic. These programs are offered alternative years.
- Capital University Intercultural Student Teaching Program allows education majors to meet part of their senior student teaching requirements in one of sixteen different countries and the Navajo Nation.
- Capital University offers an exchange program with the University of Essex located in Colchester, UK (right outside of London). The exchange program is open to most majors. Capital has openings for four semester spots or two, academic year spots. Students must apply first through the Center for Global Education at Capital University by September 30th for a spring semester or February 20th for a fall semester.
- Each year different faculty offer short-term study abroad programs in different locations.
- There are many opportunities to study in programs that are not run by Capital University. Popular options can be found at http://www.capital.edu/study-abroad/.
- American Institute for Foreign Study (AIFS). The American Institute for Foreign Study provides study locations in Australia, Austria, Great Britain, China, France, Germany, Italy, Mexico and Russia for a semester or year. Shorter summer traveling programs in economics, political science and the humanities also are available. This agreement offers a discount of $400 for semester programs and $200 for summer programs.
- The Knowledge Exchange Institute (KEI) has programs in 16 different countries. They specialize in programs for STEM majors, but offer programs to other majors as well. Capital University has an affiliation agreement with this program sponsor. This agreement provides a $1,000 discount for semester-based programs.
The Center for Global Education office contains information about many additional semester, year-long and summer study abroad opportunities.
Students should meet with the study abroad adviser to understand and comply with the study abroad procedures. A Study Abroad Course Approval form must be completed and returned to the Center for Global Education Office the semester before enrollment. The deadline to return Course Approval Forms and the Budget Worksheet is November 1 for spring semester programs and April 1 for fall and summer programs. These forms are completed on-line at http://www.capital.edu/study-abroad/. There is no fee to explore programs. There is a $30 Capital fee to be accepted in a program.
A student on F-1 status may only enroll in one, on-line course each semester that counts towards their fall time enrollment.