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Administrative, Educational and Support Services

Academic and Student Services

Academic and Student Services are intended to help students with their personal, academic and vocational development, and to help them become informed, responsible decision-makers. These services are designed to complement the teaching mission of the University.

Academic Advising (UARC)

The Undergraduate Advising Resource Center (UARC) is located on the second floor of the Student Success Center. The staff of professional advisors is available to serve all University undergraduate students, faculty and staff from 8:00 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, twelve months a year. Hours are extended during peak periods as announced on the web  

All undergraduate students are assigned a professional advisor in the Undergraduate Advising Resource Center when they enter the university.  Once students meet the advising criteria established by the department/college of their major they are assigned to a faculty advisor. Graduate students are assigned an advisor from their appropriate academic program.

The professional advisors in the Undergraduate Advising Resource Center work with faculty advisors from colleges and departments in order to best assist students in the development of academic goals and strategies for success in meeting College and University graduation requirements. Their responsibilities include: advising new and continuing students regarding personal goals; major and career options; appropriate courses consistent with their interests, skills, values, academic preparation, majors/minors of interest and academic and career objectives; appropriate referrals; and communication regarding overloads, late add/drops, late withdrawal from the University, course waivers/substitutions, curriculum modifications, general education/USP requirements, major/minor/degree requirements and graduation requirements. Advisors are responsible for administering College and University policy.  Students are encouraged to meet with their assigned advisor each semester.

Contact: Undergraduate Advising Resource Center, Student Success Center, Suite 202

Phone: (920) 424-1268


Information Technology

Information Technology provides computer support to students, faculty and staff of UW Oshkosh. We provide support by maintaining:  email services, the UW Oshkosh Help Desk, five general access student computer labs, wireless services and all university-owned computers.

Students are automatically given an email account on the UW Oshkosh email server as soon as they are admitted. This email account can be accessed on or off-campus using the TitanMail link on the mail UW Oshkosh web page. Faculty, advisers and campus administrators use the assigned student email address to communicate deadlines, events and other useful information to all students. The email system also includes a web calendar to assist students in maintaining their class and work schedules, including exam deadlines. For assistance with their TitanMail account, students should contact the UW Oshkosh Help Desk.

The UW Oshkosh Help Desk primary location is Dempsey 207.  It is open 7:45 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. Help Desk service is available via telephone or email from 7:30 a.m. – 10:00 p.m. Monday through Thursday. It is also open during the Sunday and Monday of Labor Day weekend to assist students returning to campus with password changes. The Help Desk is accessible in person, by phone at (920) 424-3020, or via email at  Assistance is also provided in the general access student computer labs throughout campus.

The student computer labs are located in Clow Classroom 014, Halsey Science 101, Radford 002, Sage 1208 and Swart Hall 229.  The Halsey computer lab is open 24-hours during academic terms. The nearly 550 computers in the labs are replaced on a 3- to 4-year cycle and include Windows, Macintosh and Linux operating systems.  To use computers in the student computer labs, students are assigned a NetID. The NetID is also used for wireless access and to login to campus resources, such as the course management system, Canvas.

The Student Technology Center, located in the basement of Polk Library, is another resource for students.  The lab is staffed to assist students with multimedia and graphical technology, including digital cameras available for checkout.  Student familiar with these or other technologies can apply for one of the many jobs available in Information Technology, from lab consultant to device support technician to application developer.

Additional information, including hardware recommendations, campus wireless access locations and reduced cost software information, can be found at

Contact: Mark Clements, CIO

Location: Dempsey 305B

Phone: (920) 424-3022


Career & Professional Development

Career & Professional Development (CPD), is the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh’s provider of career information, advice and occupational guidance. Whether you are participating in one of our many helpful programs or networking with area professionals at a career fair, Career & Professional Development can help you achieve your career goals. Students can engage with CPD through various services like appointments with industry-focused career advisors, professional skills courses, Handshake – UW Oshkosh’s jobs/internships platform, Career Closet – for professional clothing items, and a variety of career-focused events. 
Contact: Jaime Page-Stadler | Director of Career & Professional Development | Student Success Center, Suite 125
Phone: (920) 424-2181 

Children’s Learning and Care Center

Our mission is to provide exemplary early care and education through the use of early childhood best practices within a safe and caring environment for children and families in the UW Oshkosh learning community and our collaborating partners.

Because we believe that children learn best through play and active engagement in their learning environment, we purposely plan and implement meaningful experiences based on Creative Curriculum and Wisconsin Model Early Learning Standards and Guiding Principles. To assure that all children experience success, we partner with parents and use information gained from observation and individual assessment to intentionally teach and support the learning and development of each child.

The Children’s Center is located on the University campus in Lincoln Hall on the corner of Algoma Boulevard and Wisconsin Street.

For more information, check out our Web Site:

Contact: Sandra Kust, Director

Phone: (920) 424-0260

Counseling Center

The Counseling Center at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh is a primary resource for students success and wellness during their college experience and beyond.  We provide a confidential, safe place of inspiration and guidance for the holistic wellness of all students.  Our approach includes a balance of treating mental health concerns and strengthening the essential aspects of mental health.  Our focus is for students to FLOURISH which includes feeling good and functioning well.  Our services are free and confidential.
Contact:  UWO Counseling Center
               Student Success Center, Suite 240
               Hours of Operation: M-F 7:45 am to 4:30 pm

Dean of Students

The Dean of Students Office serves as a resource for students, faculty, staff and parents/families. We provide advocacy, intervention, guidance, and referral services to the university community.  We also assist students with emergency situations and other personal circumstances that keep them from attending school including medical withdrawals and out of class letters. Furthermore, the Dean of Students Office provides leadership on campus by providing advocacy for all students, support for victims of crime, and by coordinating student care resources. The office is also responsible for coordinating responses to student conduct and safety concerns including interpersonal violence, sexual assault, and bias-motivated incidents. The Dean of Students Office advises the Student Allocations Committee, Golden Key International Honor Society, and coordinates services for students with disabilities.

Contact: Dean of Students – Dempsey Hall 125
Phone: (920) 424-3100
Fax: (920) 424-2405

Web Site:

Services for Students with Disabilities

The University is committed to providing services and support for students with disabilities. Offering a range of services, this unit coordinates reasonable accommodations for students with disabilities, providing students an opportunity to reach their full potential along with promoting independence and self-advocacy.

Services for Students with Disabilities actively collaborates with students, faculty, and staff to create an inclusive and accessible university experience. We are dedicated to promoting diversity and an equal opportunity for students to fully participate in all aspects of their education and university life.

Students with disabilities may request reasonable accommodations by contacting the Coordinator of Services for Students with Disabilities located in the Dean of Students Office in 125 Dempsey Hall. Students should register with the office at least eight weeks before classes start, but registrations may be submitted at any time. Students requesting accommodations will be required to submit necessary documentation to obtain accommodations.

Study areas with computers equipped with adaptive technology for students with visual impairments, manual dexterity difficulties, or other disabilities are located in Dempsey Hall 120 and throughout the University’s general purpose computer labs.

Contact:  Coordinator of Services for Students with Disabilities – 125 Dempsey Hall
Phone: (920) 424-3100
Fax: (920) 424-2405

Web Site:

The Division of Academic Support of Inclusive Excellence

The Division of Academic Support of Inclusive Excellence (ASIE) located in the Campus Center for Equity and Diversity (CCED) offers specialized services and programs to enhance students’ academic and personal development.  ASIE offers academic support, multicultural advising and guidance, educational forums/seminars/workshops, mentoring and referrals to other departments and organizations both on/off campus.

ASIE aims to empower and inform students, faculty, staff and the broader community to create a diverse, equitable and inclusive campus climate through outreach initiatives, educational programming, leadership development, and multicultural events.

ASIE is committed to helping students achieve their fullest potential and prepare them for global leadership through an engaging co-curricular experience that embraces, affirms and transforms every student with respect for their varied backgrounds.  At UW Oshkosh, differences are expected, acknowledged and celebrated.  

ASIE is comprised of eight distinct units:

1. Indigenous Student Support and Wellness (AISS): AISS is dedicated to helping American Indian students grow academically and develop a stronger cultural identity.  AISS provides leadership development, educational guidance, and support to UW Oshkosh’s Inter-Tribal Student Organization (ITSO), as well as offering cultural events that educate the campus and community.

AISS is a support network providing a home away from home for American Indian students on campus.  AISS focuses on academic guidance, professional development, cultural understanding and social connections so students can be successful throughout their college career at UW Oshkosh. 

Join the 140+ students involved in AISS and connect with American Indian students and staff who will always have your back!

2. Latino/a/Hispanic Student Services (LHSS): LHSS is dedicated to providing academic support, personal development and advocacy for Latino/a and Hispanic students at UW Oshkosh.  LHSS helps students reach their full potential through academic guidance and encouragement, cultural understanding, connections to faculty, student organizations and social activities.

LHSS provides a safe space for Latino/a and Hispanic students regardless of class, sexual identity, nationality, citizenship or immigrant status.  LHSS offers resources and activities to increase a student’s academic, social, career and leadership opportunities at UW Oshkosh.  The program is committed to personal growth of each student and understands the value family has in a student’s educational journey.  Family involvement is encouraged through a variety of LHSS outreach initiatives. 

Students involved in LHSS receive personalized care and guidance as they transition into college and overcome challenges that may be unique to Latino/a and Hispanic students.

3. LGBTQ+ Resource Center: The LGBTQ+ Resource Center works to make UW Oshkosh a more inclusive environment through education, advocacy and support to foster the academic success and personal growth of students, faculty and staff of all genders and sexualities on campus.

The LGBTQ+ Resource Center is a community comprising all identities that strives to build equitable knowledge, is free of discrimination and seeks to empower UW Oshkosh students to be agents of social change.

The Resource Center provides a sense of belonging and safe space for the LGBTQIA+ community on campus through student organizations, in-center programming and social events.  The Resource Center aims to increase awareness of LGBTQIA+ lives through educational programming and advocating for best practices of inclusion on campus.

4. McNair Scholars Program: The McNair Scholars Program, a federally funded TRIO Program, prepares bright, highly motivated undergraduates from traditionally underrepresented backgrounds for graduate studies.  Eligible candidates include low-income students, first-generation students and/or individuals who identify as African American, Latinx and/or Native American.

McNair scholars engage in activities that hone the skills necessary to succeed in graduate school.  Central to the experience is an intensive, faculty-mentored research internship and opportunities to present at national conferences.

The McNair Program serves between 25 and 30 scholars per year, typically recruiting 12 to 13 new scholars annually.

5. Men of Color Initiative (MOCI): The MOCI offers programs and services that support persistence, retention and graduation of male students of color at UW Oshkosh.  Beyond academics, MOCI focuses on professional development, cultural understanding and social activities for students to reach new levels of achievement together.

MOCI provides a support network for the academic success and personal growth of male students of color.  MOCI helps students transition to college, connect with like-minded peers and thrive academically to become strong leaders in the campus community and beyond.

6. Student Achievement Services (SAS): SAS is dedicated to the academic success of diverse students through support services, collaborations and high-impact programs that lead to greater student independence, academic achievement, personal development and lifelong learning.  SAS is comprised of Multicultural Retention Programs, PreCollege Programs and the Multicultural Education Center.

PreCollege Programs:  PreCollege Programs are academic summer camps where middle and high school students are exposed to the college experience and life as a Titan.

Multicultural Retention Programs (MRP):  MRP helps the campus community increase the enrollment, retention and graduation of American multicultural (African American, American Indian, Asian/Hmong and Hispanic/Latino/a) students. MRP provides academic and student support services, events and student organizations to improve student success and foster a greater campus environment for inclusive excellence within the University.  MRP is designed to help students transition to college, make social connections, thrive academically and graduate.  

The University of Wisconsin Oshkosh offers a special opportunity to incoming first-year students who want a strong start in their college degree.  The Titan Advantage Program (TAP) enables students to earn four to six credits in just six weeks during the summer prior to their first semester.  With its unique combination of workshops, special events, tutoring and advising, TAP is designed for students who may want help with their first college courses or would like a strong start toward their college degree. TAP also offers plenty of activities that help students learn to balance their academic and social lives. First-generation and multicultural students are particularly encouraged to enroll. 

Multicultural Education Center (MEC):  The MEC is a multipurpose space that brings the campus community together and promotes and celebrates diversity and inclusion on campus.  The MEC offers the Norma Shanebrook Multicultural Library, computer lab and student study lounge, and hosts a variety of events including student organization meetings, study groups, cultural activities and educational programming.  It also is considered a “home away from home” for all multicultural students, faculty and staff on campus.

7. Student Support Services (SSS)/SSS STEM: SSS helps first-generation college students and/or students from limited-income families maximize their potential and achieve their educational and personal goals at UW Oshkosh.  SSS offers the academic advising, guidance and positive support necessary to be successful in college.

The UW Oshkosh SSS program is 100% funded through a TRIO grant from the U.S. Department of Education at an estimated $1.9 million for the 2015–2020 program years.

SSS provides educational support for first-generation college students and/or students whose families have limited income as defined by federal guidelines.  Students with documented disabilities also may be served.  Students joining SSS must be citizens or nationals of the U.S. or meet the residency requirements for federal student financial aid (FAFSA).

Apply to be one of 300 SSS students receiving individualized academic support at UW Oshkosh!

8. Women’s Center: The Women’s Center supports and promotes the personal, academic and professional achievements of women at UW Oshkosh by offering opportunities to connect, get involved and lead.  Programming and events aim to provide a deeper understanding of gender equity and how each individual can take action toward gender equity on campus and in society.

The Women’s Center provides a supportive space for students to come together and study, relax, socialize and discuss gender equity in an open-minded environment.  The Women’s Center hosts a variety of activities from student organization meetings to educational programming.

Document Services

This center provides black and white and color printing services for the production of materials related to University programs, services and purposes. The services are also available for recognized University student groups and non-profit organizations.

Business cards, envelopes and off campus printing are also available from our office.

Contact: Document Services – Campus Services Center Rm 126

Phone: (920) 424-1122


Hours: 7:30 a.m.– 4:30 p.m.


Apply what you learn. Get experience. Network. Differentiate yourself. Get an internship (or two or three).

Contact your academic department or Career Services for information.

Students in the College of Business, College of Education and Human Services Leadership and College of Nursing have required experiential learning opportunities (internships, clinical experiences or student teaching).

Students with a major in the College of Letters and Science may contact their academic department or Career Services regarding internship options.

Legal Services

Oshkosh Student Association retains an attorney who, by appointment, is available to provide legal services to students. The student staff sponsors programs throughout the year about legal rights and responsibilities.

Contact: Student Legal Services – Reeve Union SLIC 105E

Phone: (920) 424-3202

Parking-Motor Vehicle Regulations

Parking on the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh campus is by permit only (except for metered spaces and pay stations). During business hours (7:45 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Monday-Friday) parking permits may be purchased from the Parking Services office located in the lower level of Blackhawk Commons. Visitor permits may also be purchased from University Books & More in Reeve Memorial Union during their hours of operation. In addition, visitors may park on the first level of the parking ramp (except in reserved/restricted spaces) located on the corner of High Avenue and Osceola Street and use the pay-by-space machines. Permits are not required for weekend parking from 4:00 p.m. on Friday through 6:00 a.m. on Monday (except for reserved or restricted spaces).

Contact: Parking Services Office – Lower level, Blackhawk Commons

Phone: (920) 424-4455

Fax: (920) 424-0906

Polk Library

Polk Library ( provides high quality research materials, varied work environments, instruction and other services to help ensure student academic success.

Polk Library is home to hundreds of thousands of books, journals, films, and archival materials student and provides electronic access to over 78,000 academic journals via its website.

In addition, Polk’s close relationship with libraries across UW System provide students convenient access to the majority of materials held by all UW campus libraries, which combined constitute one of the largest academic library collections in the country.

Polk’s professionals provide instruction on library research and other information literacy skills in classes and through one-on-one contact with students.  Whether a student is on-campus or on-line, they are invited to chat, phone or email staff members for assistance on their research projects.

The library building has numerous areas for students to work in groups or independently.  Throughout the building there are over 100 computers and laptops available for students, study rooms with presentation technologies and  Scanners, printers and other specialized equipment make Polk Library a favorite “office” for student work.  The library is open over 100 hours a week, and during the last week of classes it is open 24 hours a day.

Contact: Polk Library

Phone: (920) 424-4333

Library Hours:


Postal Services

Postal Services is the mail and package processing center for all academic and administrative departments of the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh. Our office is located in the Campus Services Building at 650 Witzel Ave., across the river from the main campus. All student mail and packages addressed to dorms will be delivered directly to the dorms by the various carriers (UPS, FedEx, USPS). Ask your front desk staff, or go to, for the proper address to use. Students needing to send out mail can go to Titan Central, and UPS shipments can be sent from Copy This, both located in Reeve Memorial Union.
Postal Services’ hours of operation are Monday through Friday from 7:45 AM until 4:30 PM. Contact us at our campus phone number (920) 424-1145 or email us at

Project Success

Project Success is an academic remediation program for adults with specific language-based learning disabilities and dyslexia. These students are academically able and have determination to succeed in spite of a pronounced problem in one or more of the following areas: reading, spelling, arithmetic, writing and/or speaking. Project Success students are mainstreamed into the regular university curriculum across all four colleges: Letters and Science, Education and Human Services, Business and Nursing.

Dr. Robert Nash, Professor of Education and the first Director of Project Success, started the pilot program in 1979 with seven students. Today, there are over 350 students. Academic remediation has expanded to include the areas of written expression, comprehension of written and spoken language, math and the social aspects of dyslexia. Project Success has received both national and local recognition through television, radio and the print medium.

The goals of Project Success are:

  1. That each student become academically and socially independent.
  2. That each student graduate from UW Oshkosh or another post secondary educational institution.

Help offered to reach these goals includes:

  1. Direct remediation of reading, spelling and arithmetic deficiencies through the use of an adaptation of the Orton-Gillingham technique. The technique consists of direct instruction and other instructional practices that train the students across a summer program to simultaneously use their visual, auditory and kinesthetic senses in learning how to use the language’s phonemic (sound) structure to read and spell. Our summer transition program is a prerequisite to the academic-year program for students who are not admitted in full standing.
  2. Mathematics, English, Spanish, and organizational tutoring assistance throughout each term.
  3. Understanding the effects of dyslexia upon one’s life through an organized summer program which uses group dynamics and interaction to help participants come to an understanding of the social and psychological effects of dyslexia and to help them deal with those effects.

Applying to Project Success

Prospective students must send a handwritten letter expressing interest and requesting a Project Success application. Please include:

Name of applicant


Telephone number

Name of parent/guardian (if applicable)

Those interested should apply no more than two years prior to desired entrance. The completed application will be placed on the active list for the desired entry date. Approximately one year before entrance, the applicant, with parent(s), will be scheduled for an assessment and personal interview.

Acceptance into Project Success does not grant acceptance into the University. Admission to the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh and acceptance into the Project Success Program is a joint but separate process. University of Wisconsin Oshkosh admissions procedures must be followed before acceptance into Project Success can be offered. The current minimum requirements for entry into the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh as a Project Success student is:

  • English 3-4 years must be in regular education curriculum
  • Math 3 years Algebra and higher-Algebra II
  • Natural Sciences 3 years
  • Social Sciences 3 years
  • Academic Electives 4 years

Contact: The Office of Admissions

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh

800 Algoma Blvd.

Oshkosh, WI 54901

Phone: (920) 424-0416

Contact: Project Success

Phone: (920) 424-1033


Reading and Study Skills Center

The Reading and Study Skills Center assists all students in developing the reading and study strategies that are essential for academic and career success.  We teach academic skills courses, provide individual learning strategy coaching, and conduct workshops, all of which address concerns such as test preparation and test taking, academic reading, note taking, learning and memory, and time management. Additionally, we provide test preparation support for students taking high-stakes entrance exams, such as FORT and Praxis for Education majors, TEAS for Nursing majors, and graduate school entrance exams such as GRE.

Students may access Reading & Study Skills Center services by any of three ways:

1. Make an appointment for individual learning strategy, or test preparation coaching

2. Register for the following one- and two-credit courses:

  • Academic Skills 100         Developmental Reading            2 cr.
  • Academic Skills 115           Academic Recovery                   2 cr.
  • Academic Skills 125          Comprehensive Study Skills     1 cr.
  • Academic Skills 135          Applied Study Skills                   2 cr.
  • Academic Skills 169          College Reading Strategies       1 cr.

3. Attend workshops offered throughout the year (watch for announcements, or see website for more information)

Contact:           Reading & Study Skills Center, Nursing/Education building, Room 201

Phone:             (920) 424-1031



Student Health Center

The Student Health Center is located on the first floor of Radford Hall.  Primary health care is provided to all registered students when classes are in session and during academic breaks.  Visit the Student Health Portal to schedule online, or call for an appointment.  Refer to our for current hours, services provided, and practitioners on site.  There is no cost for most visits, however a nominal fee is charged for procedures, lab tests, and medication.  The Student Health Center is accredited by the Accreditation Association for Ambulatory Health Care (AAAHC). Accreditation is a voluntary process through which an organization is able to measure the quality of its services and performance against nationally recognized standards.  UW Oshkosh Student Health Center has been continually accredited by AAAHC since 2004. When the Student Health Center is closed, students may seek care from our local urgent care centers at their own expense.  Our website has a list of local hospitals, urgent care centers and pharmacies.  It is recommended that all students have a copy of their health insurance coverage.

Contact: Student Health Center – Radford Hall
Phone: (920) 424-2424
Student Health Portal:  
Web Site:

Office of International Education


The best way to gain a global perspective is to immerse yourself in a new culture and add unique skills and experiences to your resume. The Office of International Education (OIE) offers a complete range of global education services for students. Start your study abroad/away journey by exploring our program destinations across the globe – and across the U.S.  If you are a student studying abroad at UW Oshkosh, visit OIE for your immigration advising and English Language Support services. 

Make the world your classroom!

·         Study Abroad – as early as your first year

·         Intern Abroad

·         Fulbright U.S. Student Program

·         Global Scholar Option

·         National Student Exchange Programs

Contact: Office of International Education, Dempsey Hall Room 202
Phone: (920) 424-0775

Web Site:

Testing Services

Testing Services is located in the lower level of Polk Library Rooms 2, 3, 4 and 6. The department has two primary roles, which include testing and test scoring.

A variety of paper/pencil and computer based tests are administered by the department. These include, but are not limited to, the following examinations: The national college entrance ACT and SAT, GRE (Graduate Record Examination), LSAT (Law School Admission Test), MAT (Millers Analogies Test), NBCC (National Board of Certified Counselors), PRAXIS I/ PPST (Pre-Professional Skills Tests), PRAXIS II (Teacher Subject Assessments) and Wisconsin state regional course placement for English, Mathematics and Foreign Languages. In addition, the TOEFL (Test of English as a Foreign Language) exam is administered. The GRE, PRAXIS I (PPST), and TOEFL exams are administered only in computerized format.

Residual ACT testing is also available. Examinees should be aware that exam scores for the residual ACT have very limited acceptance outside the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh.

The CLEP (College Level Examination Program) and DANTES DSST(Dantes Subject Standardized Tests) examinations are administered as part of the college’s unit (cr.) by examination program.

The department also provides space for year round classroom, correspondence, distance education and make-up testing. The department also provides selected vocational and professional exams leading to certification. Additional space and accommodations are available for non-standardized testing of students who meet criteria set by the Americans With Disabilities Act.

Students seeking general testing information, test registration, exam preparation or non-standard testing accommodation information may contact the department.

Contact: Testing Services – Polk Library 4

Phone: (920) 424-1432

Web site:

Cooperative Academic Partnership Program CAPP

Course Number Course Name Crs.
Art 101 Elements of Studio Art 3
Art 105 Understanding the Arts 3
Biology 104 Ecosphere in Crisit 4
Biology 105 Biological Concepts-Unity 4
Biology 211 Human Anatomy 4
Biology 212 Human Physiology 4
Business 198 Introduction to Business 3
Business 231 Personal Finance 3
Chemistry 105 General Chemistry I 5
Chemistry 106 General Chemistry II 5
Communication 111 Fundamentals of Speech 3
Communication 214 Interpersonal Speech Communication 3
Computer Science 221 Object-Oriented Design and Programming I 3
Economics 106 General Economics 3
Economics 201 Principles of Macroeconomics 3
Economics 202 Principles of Microeconomics 3
Education 201 Individual, School, and Society 3
Engineering Technology 101 Fundamentals of Engineering Technology 2
Engineering Technology 105 Fundamentals of Drawing 3
Engineering Technology 106 Parametric Modeling I 2
English 101 College English I 3
English 211 British Literature I 3
English 213 American Literature I 3
English 214 American Literature II 3
English 225 Modern British Literature 3
English 226 Modern American Literature 3
English 227 Modern World Literature 3
English 231 Literature and Film 3
French 204 Fourth Sem French for CAPP 5
French 312 Advanced French Grammar 5
German 204 Fourth Sem German for CAPP 5
German 312 Advanced German Grammar 5
Japanese 211 Intermediate Japanese I 5
Japanese 248 Fourth Semester Japanese for CAPP  Programs 5
Japanese 310 Advanced Japanese I 5
Spanish 204 Fourth Sem Spanish for CAPP 5
Spanish 312 Advanced Spanish Grammar 5
Geography 102 World Regional Geography 3
Geography 202 Human Geography 3
Geology 102 Physical Geology 4
Geology 109 Evolution of the Earth 4
Geology 150 Environmental Geology 1-4
Health Education 106 Personal Health and Wellness 3
History 102 Modern Civilization 3
History 201 United States History Since 1877 3
History 202 Modern United States History Since 1877 3
History 215 Topics in History Optional Content 3
Journalism 141 Introduction to Journalism and Mass Comm 3
Journalism 221 Writing for the Media 3
Kinesiology 104 AED, CPR, and First Aid 1
Mathematics 108 Pre-Calculus 5
Mathematics 109 Elementary Statistics 3
Mathematics 171 Calculus I 4
Mathematics 172 Calculus II 4
Mathematics 273 Calculus III 4
Music 102 Theory of Music/General Student 3
Music 219 Music and Culture-Optional Content 3
Philosophy 105 Ethics 3
Philosophy 109 Intro to Philosophy 3
Physical Education 105 The Active Lifestyle 2
Physical Education 180 Beginning Archery Skills 1
Physical Education 181 Advanced Archery Skills 1
Physical Education 221 Swimming 2
Physics/Astronomy 103 The Solar System 4
Physics/Astronomy 104 Stars, Galaxies and the Universe 4
Physics/ Astronomy 171 General Physics I 5
Physics/ Astronomy 172 General Physics II 5
Physics/Astronomy 191 General Physics III 5
Physics/Astronomy 113 The Solar System – no lab 3
Physics/Astronomy 114 Stars, Galaxies and the Universe – no lab 1
Physics/Astronomy 123 Solar System Laboratory 1
Physics/Astronomy 124 Stars, Galaxies and Universe Laboratory 1
Political Science 105 American Govt/Politics 3
Political Science 115 International Politics 3
Psychology 101 General Psychology 3
Radio-TV-Film 114 Introduction to Media Aesthetics 3
Radio-TV-Film 120 Introduction to Audio/Radio 3
Radio-TV-Film 250 Introduction to Visual Media 3
Sociology 101 Introduction to Sociology 3
Special Education 352 Students with Disabilities in General Education 3
Special Education 402 American Sign Language I 3
Special Education 403 American Sign Language II 3
Special Education 404 American Sign Language III 3
Theatre 161 Appreciation of the Drama 3
Women’s & Gender Studies 201 Introduction to Women’s and Gender Studies 3

CLEP – College Level Examination Program
Score Levels Required for Credit at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh

Subject Examinations Scaled Score CRS. Credit Granted As
Humanities 50 6

Humanities Elective

Natural Science Elective

Social Science Elective

Natural Sciences (non-lab) 50 6
Social Sciences and History 50 6
Chemistry 50-62 5 Chemistry 105 General Chemistry I.
Chemistry 63 and above 10 Chemistry 105 General Chemistry I and 106 General Chemistry II
General Biology 50 4 Biology 105 Biology Concepts-Unity
Analyzing and Interpreting Literature 50 3 Elective Credit in English
College Composition (120 min.)
(50 min. M.C., 70 min. essay)
50 3 WBIS 188 Writing Based Inquiry Seminar
History of the United States I 49 3 History 201 US History to 1877
History of the United States II 49 3 History 202 US History Since 1877
Western Civilization I 50 3 History 101 Early Civilization
Western Civilization II 48 3 History 102 Modern Civilization
Calculus 55 4 Math 171 Calculus 1
Pre-Calculus 60 3 Math 104 College Algebra
College Algebra 60 3 Math 103 Introduction to College Algebra I
College Mathematics 50 3 Elective Credit in Math
American Government 50 3 Poli Sci 105 American Government and Politics
Introductory Psychology 50 3 Psych 101 General Psychology
Introductory Sociology 50 3 Sociology 101 Introduction to Sociology
College of Business
Introductory Business Law 54 3 Business 321 Business Law I
Principles of Marketing 53 3 Business 371 Introduction to Marketing
Principles of Management 50 3 General Elective
Info System & Computer Applic 50 3 General Elective
College of Nursing      
Human Growth and Development 50 3 Nursing 001 Nursing Elective

Note: For detailed information about the CLEP program, test information, exam study guides and test registration, please call Testing Services at (920) 424-1432.

Score Levels Required for Credit at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh

Department AP Exam Score CRS Credit Granted As
Art Art History 3, 4 or 5 3 Art Elective Credit in Culture (XC)
  2-D Design     Art Department will review portfolio for Art or General Elective Credit
  3-D Design    
Biology Biology 3, 4 or 5 4 Biology  105 Biological Concepts-Unity
Chemistry Chemistry 3 5 Chem  105 General Chemistry
    4 or 5 10 Chem  105 Gen Chemistry and Chemistry 106 Gen Chemistry w/Qualitative Analysis
Computer Science Computer Science A 4 or 5 3 Comp Sci  221 Intro to Programming in C++
  Computer Science A or Computer Science AB 3 3 Comp Sci 001 Elective Credit in Computer Science
  Computer Science AB 4 or 5 7

Comp Sci  221 Introduction to Programming in C++ and

Comp Sci 262 Object Oriented Programming in C++

  Computer Science Principles 3, 4 or 5 3 Comp Sci 001 Elective Credit in Computer Science
Economics Micro Economics 3 3 Econ  008 Elective Credit in Economics
    4 or 5 3 Econ  202 Principles of Microeconomics
  Macro Economics 3 3 Econ  008 Elective Credit in Economics
    4 or 5 3 Econ  201 Principles of Macroeconomics
English English Language and Composition 3, 4 or 5 3 WBIS 188 Writing Based Inquiry Seminar
  English Literature and Composition 3 3 English  225 Modern British Literature or Eng 226 Modern American Literature
    4, 5 6 WBIS 188 Writing Based Inquiry Seminar and Eng 225 Modern British Literature or Eng 226 Modern American Literature

Foreign Languages


Chinese Language and Culture 3 3 Foreign Language Elective in Culture (XC)
  Chinese Language and Culture 4 3

Foreign Language Elective in Culture (XC)

Students seeking a BA degree will have the foreign language requirement waived.

  Chinese Language and Culture 5 6 Foreign Language Elective in Culture (XC)– Students seeking a BA degree will have the foreign language requirement waived.
Foreign Languages French Language 3 3 French  203 Intermediate Structure and Expression I. Placement into French 204. If student earns a grade of B or better upon course completion, 8 additional retroactive credits are awarded for French 110 & 111.
  French Language 4 3 French  204 Intermediate Structure and Expression II. Placement into French 301 Advanced Conversation. If a grade B or better is earned upon course completion, 11 additional retroactive credits awarded for French 110, 111 and 203.
  French Language 5 6 French  204 Intermediate Structure and Expression II. Placement into French 304 Advanced Conversation. If a grade B or better is earned upon course completion, 11 additional retroactive credits awarded for French 110, 111 and 203.
Foreign Languages French Literature 3 3 French 203 Intermediate Structure and Expression I. Placement into French  204 Intermediate Structure and Expression II. If a grade of B or better is earned upon course completion, 8 add. retroactive credits are awarded for French 110 & 111.
  French Literature 4 or 5 6 French  204 Intermediate Structure and Expression II and French 301 Advanced Conversation. Placement into 300 level literature course. If a grade of B or better is earned upon course completion, 13 additional retroactive credits are awarded for French 110, 111 and 203.
Foreign Languages German Language 3 3 German 203 Intermediate Structure and Expression I. Placement into German  204 Intermediate Structure and Expression II. If a grade of B or better is earned upon course completion, 8 add. retroactive credits are awarded for German 110 & 111.
  German Language 4 3 German  204 Intermediate Structure and Expression II (Placement in German 301) If grade of B or better is earned, 13 additional retroactive credits for German 110, 111 and 203 will be awarded)
  German Language 5 6 German  204 Intermediate Structure and Expression II and 300 level German course (Placement in German 304) If grade of B or better is earned, 13 additional retroactive credits for German 110, 111 and 203 will be awarded.
Foreign Languages Italian Language and Culture 3 3 Foreign Language Elective in Culture (XC)
  Italian Language and Culture 4 3 Foreign Language Elective in Culture (XC)– Students seeking a BA degree will have the foreign language requirement waived.
  Italian Language and Culture 5 6 Foreign Language Elective in Culture (XC)– Students seeking a BA degree will have the foreign language requirement waived.

Foreign Languages


Japanese Language and Culture 3 3 Japanese 210 Introduction to Japanese III. Placement into Japanese 211 Intermediate Japanese I. If grade of B or better is earned upon course completion, 8 additional retroactive credits are awarded for Japanese 110, 111.
  Japanese Language and Culture 4 3 Japanese 211 Intermediate Japanese I. Placement into Japanese 310 Intermediate Japanese II. If grade of B or better is earned upon course completion, 11 additional retroactive credits are awarded for Japanese 110, 111 & 210.
  Japanese Language and Culture 5 6 Japanese 211 Intermediate Japanese I and Japanese 310 Intermediate Japanese II.

Foreign Languages


Spanish Language







Spanish 203 Intermediate Structure and Expression I. Placement into Spanish 204 Intermediate Structure and Expression II. If grade of B or better is earned upon course completion, 8 additional retroactive credits are awarded for Spanish 110 and111.
  Spanish Language 4 3 Spanish 204 Intermediate Structure and Expression II. Placement into Spanish-301 Advanced Composition and Conversation. If grade of B or better is earned upon course completion, 11 additional retroactive credits are awarded for Spanish 110, 111 and 203.
  Spanish Language 5 6 Spanish 204 Intermediate Structure and Expression II and Spanish 301 Advanced Composition and conversation. Placement into Spanish 304 Advanced Composition and Conversation II. If grade of B or better is earned upon course completion, 11 additional retroactive credits are awarded for Spanish 110, 111 and 203.
Foreign Languages Spanish Literature 3 3 Spanish 203 Intermediate Structure and Expression. Placement into Spanish 204 Intermediate Reading. If a grade of B or better is earned upon course completion, 10 additional retroactive credits are awarded for Spanish 110, 111 & 207.
  Spanish Literature 4 or 5 6 Spanish 204 Intermediate Structure and Expression II and Spanish 301 Advanced Composition  and Conversation. If a grade of “B” or better is earned upon course completion, 11 additional retroactive credits are awarded for Spanish 110, 111 and 203.
Geography Human Geography 3 3 Geography Elective Credit in Social Science (XS)
    4 or 5 3 Geog 202 Human Geography
History United States History 3, 4 or 5 6 History 201 US History to 1877 & History 202 Modern US History Since 1877
  European History 3, 4 or 5 3 History 102 Modern Civilization
  World History 3, 4 or 5 3 History Elective Credit in Social Science (XS)
Latin Latin Literature 3, 4 or 5 3 General Elective
  Latin Vergil 3, 4 or 5 3 General Elective
Mathematics Calculus AB 3, 4 or 5 4 Math 171 Calculus I
  Calculus BC 3 4 Math 171 Calculus I
    4 or 5 8 Math 171 Calculus I and Math 172 Calculus II
  Statistics 3, 4 or 5 3 PBIS 189 – Problem Based Inquiry Seminar-Statistics
Music Music Theory 3, 4, or 5 3

3 credits Music 107 with Nonaural Subscore of 3       (Music Majors Only)

3 credits Music 107 and 3 credits Music 108 with Nonaural Subscore of 4 or 5 (Music Majors Only)

1 credit Music 173 with Aural Skills Subscore of 3      (Music Majors Only)

1 credit Music 173 and 1 credit Music 174 with Aural Skills Subscore of 4 (Music Majors Only)

    3 3 Music 102 (Non-Music Majors)
    4 or 5 6 Music 102 and Music 219  (Non-Music Majors)
Physics Physics 1 3 4 Phys/Ast 007 General Elective degree credit in Lab Science
  Physics 1 4 or 5 5 Phys/Ast 171 General Physics
  Physics 2 3 4 Phys/Ast 007 General Elective degree credit in Lab Science
  Physics 2 4 or 5 5 Phys/Ast 172 General Physics
Political Science US Gov/Politics 3 3 Pol Sci Elective Credit in Social Science (XS)
    4 or 5 3 Pol Sci 105 American Government & Politics
  Gov/Pol Comparative 3 3 Pol Sci Elective Credit in Social Science (XS)
    4 or 5 3 Pol Sci 101 Intro to Government
Psychology Psychology 3, 4 or 5 3 Psych 101 General Psychology
Science Environmental Science 3 3 Biology 001 Elective credit in Biology
    4 or 5 4 Biology 104 Ecosphere in Crisis
Seminar AP Seminar 3, 4 or 5 3 General Elective 001

For additional information about your high school’s participation in the Advanced Placement program, see your academic adviser or visit your high school Guidance Office.

International Baccalaureate
Score Level Required for Credit at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh

Course and Level Score Units (crs.) Credit Granted As
Biology – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 4 Biology 105 Biological Concepts – Unity
Biology – SL 5,6,7 4 Biology 105 Biological Concepts – Unity
Business and Organization – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 3 Business Elective 001 (Lower Level)
Chemistry – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 10 Chemistry 105 Gen Chemistry and Chem 106 Gen Chemistry w/Qualitative Analysis
Computer Science A – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 3 Computer Science 001 Elective Degree Credit in Computer Science
Dance- HL 4, 5, 6, 7 3 General Elective 006 Elective Credit in Culture
Economics – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 6 Econ 201 Macroeconomics and Econ 202 Microeconomics
English – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 3 WBIS 188 Writing Based Inquiry Seminar
English A: Literature -HL 4, 5, 6, 7 3 English Elective 006 Elective Credit in Culture
French – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 6 French Elective
German – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 6 German Elective
Spanish – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 6 Spanish Elective
History – HL 4 3 History Elective
History – HL 5, 6 or 7 6 History Elective
History of Islamic World-HL 4, 5, 6, 7 3 History Elective with Global Learning
IT in Global Society -HL 4, 5, 6, 7 3 General Elective 008 General Elective with Society and Global Citizenship
Mathematics – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 4 Mathematics 171 Calculus I
Further Math -HL 4, 5, 6, 7 4 Mathematics 172 Calculus II
Philosophy – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 3 Phil 109 Introduction to Philosophy
Philosophy – SL 6, 7 3 Phil 109 Introduction to Philosophy
Physics – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 10 Physics 191 General Physics and 192 General Physics
Psychology – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 3 Psychology 101 General Psychology
Social Anthropology – HL 4, 5, 6, 7 3 Anthropology 232 Cultural Anthropology
Theatre –HL 4, 5, 6, 7 3 Communication Elective 006 Communication Elective in Culture
Visual Arts –HL 4, 5, 6, 7 3 Art 105 Understanding the Arts
Full Diploma Score of 28 or more 3 General Elective 001

For additional information about your high school’s participation in the International Baccalaureate program, see your academic adviser or visit your high school Guidance Office or contact the Assistant Director of Admissions-Transfer Director for an updated and accurate list of UW Oshkosh credit by examination information.

Contact: Assistant Director of Admissions-Transfer Director – Dempsey 135J

Phone: (920) 424-0202 or (920) 424-0404

University Books & More

University Books & More, located in Reeve Memorial Union, is your source for new, used, digital and select rental textbooks.  Textbooks can be purchased in the store or on the website.  Textbooks, course related materials and supplies can be billed directly to an individual’s student account.  At University Books & More students can find a variety of school supplies, greeting cards, authentic UW Oshkosh apparel and gifts, as well as many Fair Trade items. A variety of general reading books and study guides are also available. Weekly bestsellers are always 30 percent off, and the bookstore will special order any book not in stock at no additional charge.

Contact: University Books & More
Phone: (920) 424-0277
Fax: (920) 424-1082
Visit us online at:

The Corner Convenience Store

The Corner Convenience Store, located in Reeve Memorial Union, is your student’s quickest and closest place to get groceries, refrigerated food and drinks, frozen foods, health and beauty products, cleaning and household items, magazines, ready-made sandwiches, organic and Fair Trade products.

Contact: Corner Convenience Store
Phone: (920) 424-2343
Fax: (920) 424-1082

Veteran Services

Veterans Resource Center (VRC)

The Veterans Resource Center (VRC) is dedicated to providing support and guidance to our university’s current and prospective student veterans, guard members, reservists and spouses and dependents of veterans. The VRC’s purpose is to empower the military-affiliated campus community with the tools necessary to achieve their academic goals.

The VRC provides a central location to explore available benefits and campus resources while connecting with other veterans, friends and VRC staff.  

The VRC offers the following services:  

• Veteran education benefits information and certification  

• Information about student services  

• Veteran events and community resources information

• Computer stations, complete with printer, scanner, and CAC reader access

• Free veterans coffee lounge with Wi-Fi access

• Safe and welcoming place to connect with other veterans  

• Meeting place for the Student Veterans Association (SVA)

Veterans Education Benefits

Veterans, active duty, guard members, reservists and dependents and spouses of veterans may be eligible to receive benefits from the Federal Veterans Administration and/or the Wisconsin Department of Veteran Affairs. A list of these benefits can be found below. For more detailed information, please contact the Veterans Resource Center.


  • Chapter 33 Post 9/11 GI Bill®

  • Chapter 30 Montgomery GI Bill®

  • Chapter 1606 Selected Reserve Montgomery GI Bill®

  • Chapter 31 Vocational Rehabilitation

  • Chapter 35 Survivors & Dependents Assistance

  • Tuition Assistance


  • Wisconsin GI Bill

  • Vet Ed Grant

  • National Guard Reimbursement Grant

Students may contact the Veterans Resource Center for assistance submitting an application for federal and/or state benefits or to discuss matters related to their benefits.

Contact: Veterans Resource Center at UW Oshkosh, Dempsey Hall 130

Phone: (920) 424-1804


Visit us online at:  

Women’s Advocacy Council

The Women’s Advocacy Council (WAC) is a trans-inclusive student group dedicated to advancing equity through intersectional feminist activism. All genders are welcome to join WAC.

WAC E-Mail:

WAC Facebook:

Advisor Contact: Alicia Johnson


Phone: (920) 424-0963


Student Recreation and Wellness

At UW Oshkosh, your student will find a wide variety of recreational and wellness opportunities. First-rate facilities, programs, and services truly provide something for everyone.


The Student Recreation and Wellness Center (SRWC) has 104,000 square feet recreation space. The SRWC houses three basketball/volleyball courts, a jogging/walking track, climbing wall, golf simulator, three strength training areas, 100+ pieces of cardio exercise equipment, three group exercise studios, a multipurpose gym, and a lounge area with wireless Internet.

The Rec Plex, opened in 2018, is a two field sport complex featuring artificial turf, state-of-the art LED lighting, and a seasonal dome deployed during the winter months. This facility provides year round opportunities for outdoor intramural sports, sport club activities, and drop-in recreation.

Kolf Sports Center is home to seven basketball/volleyball courts and a 200-meter indoor track. Albee Hall provides an additional two basketball/volleyball courts, four racquetball courts, and an aquatics facility with a nine-lane lap pool and an adjoining diving well. Other available facilities include outdoor open play areas and eight tennis courts.

Programs and Activities

  • Aquatic activities include open swim, aqua fitness classes, and other special events.
  • Sport clubs provide students with an array of competitive programs. There are 18 currently active clubs, including bowling, dance, golf, ice hockey, karate, lacrosse, racquetball, rugby and volleyball, and students can start a new club to meet their sport of interest. 
  • Group exercise classes are held daily in the SRWC studios. Classes include cycling, yoga, high intensity interval training, Pilates, Zumba, core training, muscle conditioning, and a variety of cardio classes. Virtual fitness classes are also available with a Fitness on Demand system.  Personal training and fitness assessments are also available at the SRWC.
  • The Outdoor Adventure Center (OAC)offers a number of trips, clinics and programs throughout the year, including camping, skiing, bike maintenance, kayak instruction and much more. The OAC also offers equipment and gear to rent (e.g. bikes, camping gear, ski & snowboard gear, rollerblades, stand up paddle boards, kayaks, etc.), a campus bike shop, and an indoor climbing wall.
  • Intramural sports feature a great variety of recreational and competitive opportunities through team and individual sports and events, including soccer, basketball, volleyball, dodgeball, swimming, tennis, wrestling, ultimate frisbee, racquetball, flag football, softball, floor hockey, badminton, and more.
  • Health Promotions, housed in the SRWC’s Titan Well, offers a wide variety of programs and services like massage therapy, nutrition consultations, wellness supplies, and much more.

Contact: Student Recreation

Address: 735 Pearl Ave

Phone: (920) 424-3047


Communication Studies

The Department of Communication Studies offers a range of programmatic participation opportunities for both majors and non-majors. Students are encouraged to become involved in the program of their choice. Students interested in forensics may call the Director of Forensics at (920) 424-7048; students interested in Communication Club may call (920) 424-3480; students interested in internships may call (920) 424-2181; students interested in study abroad may call (920) 424-4422.

Contact: Communication Studies Department, Arts/Communication S123

Phone: (920) 424-4427

Honorary Societies

Several honorary societies have chapters on campus, which are open to students who meet academic and other requirements.

Alpha Kappa Delta, Gamma Chapter

International Sociology honor society. Eligibility: “B” average or better in sociology, “B” average or better overall, junior standing (minimum), completed at least 4 regular sociology courses at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh, Sociology major or have a serious interest in sociology.

Contact: Orlee Hauser

Phone: (920) 424-7182

Beta Gamma Sigma

Beta Gamma Sigma is the honor society for students enrolled in business programs accredited by AACSB International – The Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business. Eligibility: top 10 percent of junior class, top 10 percent of senior class and top 20 percent of MBA class in College of Business.

Contact: College of Business Undergraduate Office

Phone: (920) 424-0297

Kappa Delta Pi

An international honor society, Kappa Delta Pi is dedicated to scholarship and excellence in education. Open to undergraduate students who have junior standing with at least 12 credits completed in the PEP and a 3.0 GPA; Open to graduate students with at least 12 credits completed in the PEP with a 3.25 GPA.

Contact: College of Education and Human Services
Phone: (920) 424-0115

Kappa Tau Alpha

Kappa Tau Alpha recognizes academic excellence and promotes scholarship in jounalism and mass communication. Membership must be earned by excellence in academic work and is restricted to the top 10 percent of junior and senior journalism and public relations majors.

Contact: Journalism Department

Phone: (920) 424-1042

Phi Alpha Theta

National Honor Society in History. The Kappa Eta chapter of Phi Alpha Theta was chartered at UW Oshkosh in 1965. The Kappa Eta chapter meets annually to induct new members. Phi Alpha Theta holds scholarly conferences at the national and regional levels, publishes the work of its members in its quarterly journal, The Historian and also gives awards and prizes for outstanding historical scholarship at all levels.  Qualifying history majors and minors are invited to join the Kappa Eta chapter each year.

Contact: History Department

Phone: (920) 424-2456

Pi Sigma Alpha

Pi Chi Chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha, the National Honor Society in Political Science. Membership by invitation to those Political Science majors with a 3.0 cumulative grade point average and 3.3 in Political Science.

Contact: Jason Kalmbach
Phone: (920) 424-3229

Psi Chi

National Honor Society in Psychology. Activities include volunteer work, fundraising, research, and participation in local campus and community events.  Eligibility: minimum 3.0 GPA in psychology and 3.0 overall, minimum 9 units (crs.) of psychology (3 of which were earned at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh), and at least 45 units (crs.) earned overall.

Contact: Sarah Kucker
Phone: (920) 424-2307

Sigma Mu Psi 

Sigma Mu Psi recognizes top marketing major. Eligibility: graduating marketing majors with a minimum 3.50 GPA or those who rank in the top 10 percent of their graduating class based on GPA.

Contact: Melissa Bublitz
Phone: (920) 424-1013

Sigma Theta Tau, Eta Pi Chapter

Eta Pi is the local chapter of Sigma Theta Tau International (STTI) Honor Society in Nursing.  STTI’s mission is to advance world health and celebrate nursing excellence in scholarship, leadership, and service.  Open to faculty, students and community nurse leaders. Students need a minimum of a 3.0 GPA.



Sigma Theta Tau

Eta Pi Chapter – International Honor Society in Nursing, facilitating development of excellence, leadership and creativity in nursing. Open to faculty, students and community nurse leaders. Students need a minimum of a 3.0 GPA.

Contact: College of Nursing Office – Nur/Ed 148


Sigma Iota Rho

Gamma Chapter, honor society in International Studies. Recognizes accomplishment and service of students in International Studies. Eligibility: junior standing, at least 21 units (crs.) completed in courses giving unit (cr.) toward the International Studies major, including at least two courses at the 300 or 400 level; completion of the BA foreign language requirement; 3.3 cumulative GPA; and 3.4 GPA in International Studies courses.

Contact: International Studies Program

Phone: (920) 424-1291


The Music Department offers opportunities for any student interested in musical performance to participate in the Symphonic Band, University Wind Ensemble, University Choir, Chamber Choir, University Women’s Chorus, University Opera Theatre, University Symphony, Jazz Ensembles, Jazz Choir, Percussion Ensemble and Handbell Choir.

While a large number of students in these groups are either majors or minors in music, any student who has ability and experience in music is encouraged to join the organization of his/her choice, subject to acceptance by the individual director of each organization. Units (crs.) may be earned toward graduation by membership in one of the groups. A total of four units (crs.) in musical organizations may be used toward completing graduation requirements for the general student.

Contact: Music Department – Arts/Communication N210

Phone: (920) 424-4224

Reeve Memorial Union

Reeve Memorial Union is a perfect setting for our students’ busy lives. The open-concept building boasts space for activities, meetings, conferences, movies, studying, or concerts. Reeve Union offers a coffeehouse, Marketplace food court, Titan Underground, Gail Floether Steinhilber Art Gallery, Corner Convenience Store, University Books and More, Titan Central ID and Information Desk, UW Credit Union, a variety of meeting rooms and numerous lounges.  

Contact: Reeve Memorial Union

Reservations: (920) 424-2435


Administrative Office: (920) 424-2346


Special Events and Speakers

A number of cultural and educational events are made available to students each year through student and staff groups. They bring nationally known speakers, musical and entertainment performances including bands, poets, improv groups, cultural speakers and individual artists. Through organizations, like the University Speaker Series and Reeve Union Board (RUB), students have an opportunity to coordinate nationally known performers who visit the University each semester.  All Titans are invited to participate in annual campus traditions like Homecoming, Family Weekend and Winter Carnival.

Contact: Reeve Memorial Union

Phone: (920) 424-2346


Student Government:The Oshkosh Student Association (OSA)

OSA is the constitutionally recognized voice of the student body in all general University polices by being an equal partner with faculty and administration in the governance of the campus. The legislative powers of OSA are vested in a bicameral legislature, with a Senate composed of 25 representatives elected by students in the various colleges and an assembly composed of representatives from recognized student organizations on campus. Executive Officers of OSA (President and Vice President) are elected by the student body in the spring, and are assisted by the Chief of Staff and presidential appointed Ambassadors.

OSA Student Legal Services provides students with the service of an attorney, who is available to advise on all legal matters including landlord-tenant problems. Legal Services has volunteer positions available assisting the Director and Attorney.

There are numerous opportunities to become involved in OSA as a student representative on one of the approximately 50 University Committees that oversee various aspects of the university. Membership is open to all interested students, and information on these committees is available in the OSA Office.

Contact: OSA (Oshkosh Student Association) Reeve Memorial Union 105E

Phone: (920) 424-3202

Web Site:

Student Involvement  

With over 170 active student organizations on campus, there is something for everyone! Student Involvement is home to the Oshkosh Student Association (OSA), Reeve Union Board (RUB), Reeve Advisory Council (RAC), Fraternity and Sorority Life, Student Allocations Committee, Multicultural Education Council (MEC), United Students in Residence Halls (USRH) and a wide variety of other recognized student groups including service clubs, academic and honorary organizations, professional groups that represent various academic departments and majors, foreign language and cultural clubs, religious groups, student governing bodies, recreational clubs and many interest groups.

Located in Reeve Union, it is designed to create a friendly, welcoming environment for students and their organizations. The desk in Student Involvement serves as an initial contact point for student leaders as well as the communication center for all student organizations. Student Involvement provides office space, resources and leadership development training to student groups and their members. Our staff is dedicated to encouraging student development and enhancing the overall educational experience through involvement in leadership activities outside the classroom. Student Involvement provides study and lounge space as well as general use computers and a printing station.

Contact: Student Involvement – Reeve Union first floor

Phone: (920) 424-0847



Student Publications

The Advance-Titan, the independent student-run newspaper at the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh and its access campuses, was founded in 1893 as the Oshkosh Advance. It has been serving students, the university and the community under its current name since 1968.

Each week during the academic year, 1,500-2,000 issues of the Advance-Titan are distributed on the campus and the surrounding city of Oshkosh. The publication also has an active website and social media presence, as well as a weekly e-newsletter. The Advance-Titan mainly includes the latest information about campus news and events, along with coverage of local, state and worldwide news.

As a member of the Associated Collegiate Press, the Advance-Titan has won national Pacemaker Awards in 1973, 1981, 1991, 2002 and 2005. More recently, the newspaper took 1st Place Best of Show in 2010 and 4th Place Best of Show in 2012 at the National College Media Conference. The Wisconsin Newspaper Association named the Advance-Titan the 1st Place General Excellence collegiate winner in 2011 and 2012. In 2019, the Advance-Titan received 3rd Place Best of Show at the ACP Best of the Midwest Conference and 3rd Place in General Excellence for the Wisconsin College Media Association Better Newspaper Contest. 

All students, regardless of major or minor, are welcome to gain valuable experience including writing, editing, photography, graphic design and illustration, advertising sales, circulation, social media and online journalism.

Contact: The Advance-Titan – Reeve Memorial Union

Phone: (920) 424-3048


Wisconsin Review is the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh’s nationally recognized literary arts magazine. Each year, since 1966, Wisconsin Review has published two issues of poetry, fiction and artwork. Every month the Wisconsin Review staff evaluates submissions by national and international writers, seeking work that defines the contemporary literary scene. In order to offer the gift of quality, cutting-edge literature, Wisconsin Review seeks students of any major to evaluate, edit, publicize, manage and produce the magazine.

Contact: Wisconsin Review – Polk 45 and 47

Phone: (920) 424-2267

United Students in Residence Halls

The United Students in Residence Halls (USRH) is the overall residence hall governmental body. The purpose of USRH is to provide an opportunity and means of self-expression and self-government by the students living in the residence halls on the Oshkosh campus. It serves as a recommending body to the Department of Residence Life and other departments that can relate to and affect student life in residence halls. Each residence hall has USRH representatives that have been elected or appointed by individual hall governments. USRH also has an executive board composed of officers elected by the students for a one-year term.



Housing Policy

The Wisconsin Board of Regents housing policy states that all freshmen and sophomore students (students who have not earned 60 or more units (crs.) as of the first day of classes) who are not veterans, married or living with parent(s) or guardian, shall be required to live in a University-operated residency hall when such accommodations are available.

The UW Oshkosh Department of Residence Life also exempts those students who have prior to the first day of classes, reached 21 years of age or, earned at least 48 credits or, resided on campus for four semesters or, commute from their parent’s permanent home address within 45 miles of UW Oshkosh (annual submission of commuter card is required until one of the above requirements is met).

All transfer students who do not fall into any of the four above categories will need to reside on campus or file an appeal.

Contact: Department of Residence Life – South Gruenhagen 263


Phone: (920) 424-3212

Residence Halls

Residence hall facilities are offered on a contract basis for the full academic year. The dining service contract is incorporated within the housing contract and is discussed below under University Dining.

The residence halls on the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh campus are an integral part of the University community. More than a convenient place to sleep, the residence hall provides an environment where an individual may grow intellectually, socially and culturally. Each residence hall community offers opportunities to become involved in self-government, hall programs and recreational opportunities. Intended benefits of residence hall life are that students will learn to assume responsibility for developing their individual lifestyles while also learning to get along with other people.

Each residence hall is staffed by a Residence Hall Director, who is assisted by a staff of Community Advisors and Health Advocates. Residence hall councils, in partnership with United Students in Residence Halls (USRH), work for the common goals of all residents. Students and staff work together to make the residence hall a desirable place in which to live.

When a student is admitted to the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh, they should be directed to the online housing application. Any student who would like to reside on campus must complete the online housing application and pay a $150.00 housing deposit. The housing deposit is applied toward the spring term room fee. Residence hall assignments are made without regard to race, color, religion, national origin or sexual orientation.

The University of Wisconsin Oshkosh campus includes nine residence halls that house more than 3,200 students. Types of living arrangements that are available include coed high-rise halls, coed low-rise buildings and a suite style hall.  The residence halls provide recreation, study, laundry and kitchen facilities, plus a variety of educational, social and recreational programs to make the hall a living and learning center.

Donner Hall – Opened in 1962, capacity 240, coed, named for Dr. C. Barbara Donner, professor of history from 1926 and 1956. 

Evans Hall – Opened in 1965, capacity 230, coed, named for Maysel Evans, faculty member from 1929-1963.

Fletcher Hall – Opened in 1964, capacity of 475, coed, named for Walter H. Fletcher, a professor from 1918-1944.

Horizon Village – Opened in 2013, capacity 350, coed, named to reflect the large amount of light that fills the building.  

North Scott Hall – Opened in 1967, a 10-story high-rise facility, capacity of 560, coed, named after Louise E. Scott, faculty member in the Department of Education from 1929-1962. 

South Gruenhagen Hall – Opened in 1967, a 10-story high-rise facility, capacity of 450, coed, named after Richard E. Gruenhagen, an Industrial Education instructor from 1909-1947.

South Scott Hall – Opened in 1967, a 10-story high-rise facility, capacity of 525, coed, named after Louise E. Scott, faculty member in the Department of Education from 1929-1962. 

Stewart Hall – Opened in 1965, capacity of 230, coed, named for May Stewart, faculty member from 1926-1960.

Taylor Hall – Opened in 1963, capacity of 500, coed, named for Dr. Hilda Taylor, chairman of the English Department from 1928 to 1944. 

Webster Hall – Opened in 1957, capacity of 200, coed, named for Emily Webster, former teacher of mathematics. 

Contact: Department of Residence Life – South Gruenhagen 263


Phone: (920) 424-3212

University Dining Meal Plans

UW Oshkosh has a variety of dining venues available throughout campus with convenient hours of operation (Monday-Sunday options); from a coffeehouse to a made-to-order salad station and all you care to eat commons, there is definitely something available for everyone. All of our dining locations accept a variety of payment methods including our meal plans, Titan Dollars, UWO Gift Cards, Cash and Credit Cards.

Meal Plans

UW Oshkosh offers flexible meal plans for both our residential and commuter students. Our meal plans are a perfect blend of meals and Titan Dollars, allowing students to have flexibility with their eating options and spending meals. Learn more about specific meal plan (residential and off-campus) options, criteria and cost by visiting our website

Contact: University Dining

Phone: (920) 424-2391