Program Information
P-SP=[0], P-TAP=[0], P-PC=[0], St-SP=[0], TA-TAP=[0], DDipl-DDA=[0], Pcl-PC=[0], Sess-PC=[0], Sess-SP=[0], Sess-TAP=[0], Sess-P=[100]
Fall 2021: World Scholars - Auckland, New Zealand
July 11, 2021 - November 20, 2021 (dates are tentative)
Applications will be accepted beginning Saturday, May 01 2021.
Please contact the faculty director for more information.

Natural Wonders of Rotorua, NZ
Meetings
Program Notes
This program's deadline has been changed to 05/31/2021.
World Scholars - Auckland is an exclusive opportunity for students admitted to the University of Delaware World Scholars Program.
Program Description

The University of Delaware World Scholars Program is a four-year program for internationalizing a student's undergraduate career. Choosing from a wide range of majors, World Scholars are supported in their studies with internationally-focused academics, experiences, and opportunities that will prepare them to live and work anywhere in the world.

Class of 2024 UD World Scholars will study abroad twice, including fall semester of their sophomore year in Greece, Italy, Spain or New Zealand, and in any of 40+ destinations during their junior year.

Scholars heading to New Zealand will spend their freshman fall at our partner institution, the University of Auckland (UOA). Stretching across 40 acres in the centre of the city of Auckland, the University campus is integrated into the heart of the city life. Harbour views and nearby parks provide a scenic study setting, just minutes’ walk from the city centre’s shopping and entertainment district. With a population of 1.5 million, 40% of whom were born overseas, city life in Auckland is a blend of cultures, cuisines and nature. Considered one of the top "most livable cities in the world," Auckland has two harbours and 3,700kms of coastline, and is the warmest and one of the sunniest of New Zealand’s cities.

UD World Scholars live in an on-campus residence hall within walking distance of classes, University amenities, the dining hall, and city center. Scholars will reside in a traditional residence hall with double rooms, shared baths & on-site dining hall. The meal plan includes three meals on weekdays & two meals on weekend days with ability to take away meals for day trips and excursions.

UOA's facilities include a walkable campus providing spaces to study or catch up with new friends. The Kate Edgar Information Commons is located at the heart of campus offering easy access to the on-campus health and counseling centers, a pharmacy, IT support services, the Munchy Mart, as well as an open air cafe and food carts. Across the street students can utilize the library and academic support services. The UOA international office is located in the Alfred Nathan House, just beyond, providing a walk-in center for questions or concerns. Surrounding these student service buildings are the academic classroom buildings where students can find faculty offices and classrooms.

As a research university the University of Auckland is committed to research based teaching.UOA has nearly 2,000 faculty including researchers, scholars and creative artists at the forefront of their areas of expertise, both nationally and internationally. In fact, many write the leading textbooks on the subjects they teach. UOA's faculty are committed to helping students get the most from their study through incorporating the latest findings and perspectives related to the discipline. Opportunities to learn in a variety of research-related ways include projects, case studies, problem-based learning or designing and conducting experiments. Outside of classes, students will be able to attend free research seminars, lectures and events to hear presentations about current research projects. The University of Auckland aims to assist students in developing the following capabilities: disciplinary knowledge and practice, critical thinking, problem solving, independence and integrity, social and environmental responsibility.

World Scholars will need to apply for a NZ student visa; which is free. IGS staff will assist students with the visa application process.

The Program Fee includes housing, medical insurance, some meals, airport transfers in Auckland for those traveling on the recommended flights, orientation week activities, numerous excursions throughout the fall, opening and closing celebrations and full access to all UOAs facilities and activities.

The Program Fee does NOT include airfare. The program officially begins when students arrive in Auckland. For planning purposes only, airfare is estimated at $1,800. Students who wish to travel with the UD representative, must book the recommended flights.

ACCESSIBILITY: Students with disabilities are welcome and encouraged to study abroad. Before making the decision to study abroad, prospective students with disabilities should be aware that accessibility and accommodation in some study abroad locations may differ from the United States. Review our Diversity Abroad information with family. You may also contact World Scholar Program leadership to determine whether this program can meet your accommodation needs.
Program Courses
Honors credit may be available. Check with the faculty director and the Honors program for approval (check before departure).
All courses are taught in English and meet UD graduation requirements.

Scholars will enroll in POSC 240 Introduction to Global Politics and will select two or three additional courses.

Please note that students must register for a lecture and tutorial section for each course selected. See additional requirements for language study, including submission of UOA Language Declaration form.

Class of 2024 World Scholars will attend a workshop on 11/11/2020 about mapping their academic plan. World Scholars should should review their major course requirements and meet with their academic advisor(s) to determine which courses keep them on track with their academic plan. Additionally, Scholars should select as many alternate course options that could be taken and keep them on track towards graduation due to potential time conflicts or courses not being offered.

World Scholars who do not see a course listed below that they need to take in Fall 2021 should email Meghan (gladlem@udel.edu). The email should include:
--Course code (ex. SPAN 301)
--Reason why you need to take this course - what requirement does the course fill for you?
--Confirm if your advisor agrees that you need to take this course

Please note that the courses listed below have been reviewed by UD departments and approved as UD course equivalencies. This is a comprehensive list and not ALL of these courses may be offered in Fall of 2021. Course offerings are subject to change. A list of offered courses will be available in late spring. IGS will notify both students and their academic advisors.
ANTH 102: Human Biology, Behavior & Evolution (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: ANTHRO 102 - How Humans Evolve
Humans are primates united by sociality, diversity, and flexibility and are subject to the same evolutionary forces as other species. However, human evolution is biocultural and is subject to both biological and cultural inheritances. Biological anthropology includes the study of human evolution past and present. This course will examine our evolutionary history and how evolution affects humans today.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Math/Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
Approved for 4 credits due to inclusion of weekly lab.
ANTH 201: Visualizing Humanity: Ethnographic Film (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: ANTHRO 212 Ethnographic Film and Photography
Explores uses of photography and film in the production and dissemination of anthropological knowledge. Emphasises the choices in subject matter, imagined audience, composition, construction of narrative (or not), and mode of representation that are made at all stages in the production of ethnographic images. Uses ethnographic images to reflect on construction of ethnographic texts.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Arts/Humanities Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group A
Multicultural
UOA will not allow FR enrollment
ANTH 230: Peoples of the World (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: MAORI 130G - Te Ao Māori: The Māori World
An introduction to Maori analyses of topics that are often discussed and sometimes controversial, and that continue to shape contemporary life in New Zealand. Topics include aspects of world view, philosophy and social organisation; the Declaration of Independence, the Treaty of Waitangi and European immigration; and contemporary issues including Treaty claims, ownership of the foreshore and seabed and constitutional issues.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Social Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group C
Multicultural
ANTH 267: Anthropology Elective (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: PACIFIC 105 - The Contemporary Pacific
Explores the ways in which Pacific peoples frame their contemporary world in the context of globalisation. It also examines factors which shape contemporary Pacific life and popular culture as well as some of the challenges emanating from how Pacific peoples construct and make sense of their own and others’ historical, political, socio-cultural, economic and religious worlds.
ANTH 304: Health, Culture, and Environment (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: ANTHRO 337 Birth, Death, and Disease: Anthropological Demography
Examines how human populations change over time, what factors underlie patterns of disease and death, and why demography is so important to the study of epidemics. The course will explore the use of demographic methods and theories of demographic and epidemiological transition to examine fertility, morbidity, mortality, and migration from an anthropological perspective, with a particular focus on infectious disease dynamics.
Prerequisite: Anthropology coursework
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Math/Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
ANTH 363: Women in a Cross-Cultural Perspective (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: ANTHRO 342 - Human Sex, Gender and Sexuality
Explores the central anthropological topics of human sex, sexuality and gender from diverse perspectives. Topics may include cross-cultural and social conceptualisations and creations of difference; ideas about biology, gender and sexuality; how they are simultaneously socio-cultural products and forces; lived experiences and corporeal and political phenomena; reproductive politics; and global, national and local sexual and gender relations.
Prerequisite: Anthropology coursework
ART 133-071: Drawing for Non-Majors (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: FINEARTS 103 - Drawing and Related Practices
An introduction to different approaches to drawing and its relationship with contemporary practices in art and design, including traditional approaches to drawing and drawing techniques. Students will also explore drawing as a conceptual process. Research which investigates drawings as both a technical and conceptual practice is encouraged.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Arts/Humanities Breadth
Restrictions: UOA approved for UD art majors.
BISC 207-071: Introductory Biology I (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: BIOSCI 101 - Life! Origins and Mechanisms
Questions what Life is and explores its machinery. Speculates on how Life arose from the flow and capture of solar energy, to power growth, movement, replication and storage of generic information. Then, describes how genes interact with environments, and how mutations can be catastrophic or transformational. These processes underpin life as we know it.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Math/Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
Class has an associated lab (several timetable available)
CHEM 103-101: General Chemistry (+ Lab) (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: CHEM 120 - Chemistry of the Material World
Matter, the changes that matter undergoes, and the laws governing these changes, with greater emphasis on atomic and molecular structure, chemical bonding, and energy relationships. Properties of gases, liquids, solids and solutions. Includes 42 hours of laboratory work.
Prerequisite: One year of high school chemistry strongly recommended.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Math/Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
Restrictions: COREQ: MATH-115.
Students whose MATH Placement Examination score placed them in MATH-221 or higher need not take a MATH course coincident with CHEM-103. For majors in the physical and natural sciences, mathematics and engineering.
CHEM 107: General Chemistry for Life Sciences (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: CHEM 110 - Chemistry of the Living World
Principles of chemistry, with applications to biology and other life sciences. Includes weekly laboratory work and discussion sections. COREQ: MATH114 or higher. MATH115 or MATH117 strongly recommended.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Math/Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
COMM 263-070: Communicative Behavior & Culture (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: BUSINESS 151G - Communication in a Multicultural Society
Communication knowledge and skills are essential in business careers and for interpersonal and intercultural relationships. This course offers a theory-based approach combined with applied communication practices. Communication knowledge, competencies and skills are developed through exploring relationships, mediated communication, writing, team dynamics, oral presentation and technologies.
Satisfies the following requirements:
Multicultural
Global Studies Minor
ECON 100: Economic Issues & Policies (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: ECON 151G - Understanding the Global Economy
Economics affects our daily lives and the global environment in many ways. Through the media we are constantly made aware of price increases, interest rate changes, exchange rate movements and balance of payments problems, growth and recessions, standard of living comparisons, regional trading agreements. What does it all mean and how does it all work?
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Social Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group C
ENGL 217-072: Introduction to Film (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: MEDIA 101 - Film Studies
Commerce, high art and popular culture on the celluloid strip. An approach to film through an eclectic array of tools: formal analysis (mise-en-scène, cinematography, editing), theoretical constructs (auteurism, identification), and reading films as cultural expressions that betray social tensions of their time and place of production. Weekly screenings and analysis of films from a variety of time periods, genres and national cinemas.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Arts/Humanities Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group A
ENGL 290: Studies in Literature for Non-Majors (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: COMPLIT 202 - Interpreting Folktales
An introduction to the study and interpretation of folktales. Tales from many cultures will be examined. Contrasting theories on the origins and meaning of folktales will be explored.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Arts/Humanities Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group A
Not recommended for freshman
ENSC 101-071: Introduction to the Environment (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: ENVSCI 101G - Environment, Science and Management
A review of the elementary biology, chemistry and meteorology behind natural and man-made phenomena that change (or destroy) ecosystems. The crude costs and benefits to society of using or protecting natural resources.
GEOG 101-071: Physical Geography - Climatic Processes (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: GEOG 101 + GEOG 111 Earth Surface Processes and Landforms
Understanding of the functioning of natural systems at the Earth's surface and human interactions with these systems. Examines the operation and interaction between Atmospheric, Hydrological, Ecological and Geomorphic systems. Environmental processes are an integrating theme. Topics include: climate and hydrological systems, ecological processes; surface sediment cycle; and processes governing development and dynamics of major landform types.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Math/Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
GEOG 235-070: Conservation of Natural Resources (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: GEOG 205 - Environment & Society
Physical, social and economic problems involved in integrating resource management and maintaining environmental quality.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Social Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
GEOG 267-300: Geography Transfer Credit (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: BIOSCI 100 - Antarctica: The Frozen Continent
A general introduction to Antarctica and its environs including the Southern Ocean and the sub-Antarctic islands. Emphasis will be placed on the evolution of Antarctica and how resident plants, animals and micro-organisms have adapted to cope with the extreme environment. Specific topics to be addressed include: the history of Antarctic exploration and its impact on the development of Antarctic science, Antarctic ecosystems, Antarctica as a wilderness region, and the impact of humans including the exploitation of resources and the effects of pollution. This course is suitable for students with both science and non-science backgrounds.
GEOL 107-070: Geology of Dynamic Earth (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: EARTHSCI 120 - Planet Earth
Examination of geologic processes that have shaped Earth and life through time, and their impact on modern society. Topics include: earthquakes, plate tectonics, volcanic eruptions, tsunamis, landslides, meteorites and planets, mass extinctions and evolution of life. A practical introduction to rocks, minerals and fossils provides insights into Earth's past and important modern resources.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Math/Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
HIST 365-070: Topics in Asian & Pacific History (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: HISTORY 104 - Pacific History: An Introduction
A survey of the history of the Pacific from 1000 to the present. Includes indigenous histories, colonisation and post-colonisation, cross-cultural encounters, warfare, and environmental change.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University History Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group B
HLPR 233-071: Introduction to Global Health (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: MEDSCI 101G - Environmental Threats to Human Health
Introduces key diseases and conditions which affect the health of different populations including basic biological and varying social aspects which cause major global health issues. Emphasis on the developing world, the health of the poor, and possible solutions. Cross-listed with UAPP 233.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Social Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group C
Multicultural
UD course is cross listed with UAPP 233
JAPN 106-070: Japanese II - Elementary/Intermediate (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: JAPANESE 131 Japanese Language 1B
Continued practice in the aural, oral, reading, and writing skills of contemporary Japanese, including the identification and reproduction of basic Kanji characters. Introduction to formality levels and critical verb forms needed for more advanced communication.
Prerequisite: JAPN 105 or two to three years of high school Japanese acceptable in lieu of prerequisite.
JAPN 208-073: Contemporary Japanese Culture (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: JAPANESE 150 - Exploring Japan
Covers Japanese cultural history from the pre-historic age until the 1990s, and serves as an introduction to contemporary Japan. It deals with such diverse fields as Japanese literature, economy, the political system, Japan's position in the world, popular culture, social structures and gender relations. No knowledge of the Japanese language is required.
Satisfies the following requirements:
Arts and Sciences - Group B
Multicultural
LLCU 106: Modern Language II - Elementary/Intermediate (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: KOREAN 111 - Korean for Beginners 2
Further develops the basic proficiency in Korean necessary to communicate in limited situations. Uses a range of exercises and activities to develop speaking, listening, reading and writing skills. Introduces distinctive aspects of contemporary Korean culture related to language-use situations.
Students must submit a Language Ability Declaration form online when registering. http://www.arts.auckland.ac.nz/en/for/current-students/undergraduate/enrolment/first-time-enrolment-in-language-courses.html
MATH 221-300: Calculus I (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: MATHS 108 - General Mathematics
A general entry to Mathematics for commerce and the social sciences, following Year 13 Mathematics. MATHS 108 covers selected topics in algebra and calculus and their applications, including: linear functions, linear equations and matrices; functions, equations and inequalities; limits and continuity; differential calculus of one and two variables; integral calculus of one variable.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Math/Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
MATH 241-070: Analytic Geometry & Calculus A (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: MATHS 102 - Functioning in Mathematics (and intro to Calculus)
Functions, limits, continuity, derivatives. Polynomial, rational, exponential, hyperbolic, logarithmic, trigonometric and inverse trigonometric functions. Definite and indefinite integrals and the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. Simple differential equations (separable ODE, linear ODE). ODE models leading to exponential growth and decay.
Prerequisite: MATH 117, or students must achieve an acceptable score on the Math Placment Exam in accordance with current standards determined by the Department of Mathematical Sciences. See www.math.udel.edu/placement for more information.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Math/Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
Restrictions: Credit cannot be received for both MATH241 and MATH221.
MATH 302: Ordinary Differential Equations (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: MATHS 199 - Advancing in Mathematics
An introduction to University level mathematics, for high-achieving students currently at high school. The numerical computing environment MATLAB is used to study beautiful mathematics from algebra, analysis, applied mathematics and combinatorics. Students will learn to write mathematical proofs and create mathematical models to find solutions to real-world problems.
Restrictions: Prerequisite: UOA Departmental approval
MUSC 205-071: Music of the World (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: ANTHRO 234 - Popular Music of the Pacific
From hip hop to reggae to pop, this course explores Pacific popular music genre, artists and songs as well as relevant musical techniques, modes of distribution and processes of fusion and change. It probes the positions and possibilities of Pasifika pop musics by discussing critical questions about culture, authenticity, modernisation, consumerism, identity and musical (ex)change.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University History Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group B
Multicultural
PHIL 105-070: Critical Thinking (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: PHIL 105 - Critical Thinking
Dialogue, argument and discussion are analysed. Distinctions are drawn between persuasive, logically good and materially good arguments. The focus is on well reasoned persuasive dialogue, and mistakes in persuasive reasoning. Topics include the point of an argument, strength of arguments, fallacious reasoning, relevance of reasons, and burden of proof.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Arts/Humanities Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group A
PHYS 133-070: Introduction to Astronomy (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: PHYSICS 107 - Planets, Stars and Galaxies
Objects of the universe from the earth to galaxies. How the universal laws that govern them; e.g., gravity and electromagnetic radiation, permit us to learn their nature from quantitative observations. Telescopic observations, visual and electronic, included in the laboratory.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Math/Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
Restrictions: Not for credit for those who have taken PHYS144.
PHYS 201-071: Introductory Physics I (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: PHYSICS 120 - Advancing Physics I
For students progressing in physical science. Key topics are mechanics, energy, rotation, oscillations, waves and thermodynamics. This is a calculus based course, focusing on fundamental principles, problem solving and hands-on exercises.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Math/Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
PHYS 202-071: Introductory Physics II (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: PHYSICS 121
For students progressing in physical science. Key topics are electrostatics, electromagnetism, circuits, optics, relativity and quantum mechanics. This is a calculus based course, focusing on fundamental principles, problem solving and hands-on exercises. Recommended preparation is PHYSICS 120 or NCEA Level 3 Physics and Mathematics, or equivalent.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Math/Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group D
PHYS 267-070: Physics Seminar (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: PHYSICS 160 - Physics for the Life Sciences
Designed for students intending to advance in the biomedical and life sciences, this course is focused on physical principles relevant to biological systems. Key topics are motion, waves, thermal physics, electricity and instrumentation. The course is primarily algebra-based and includes lectures, laboratories and tutorials. Recommended preparation is NCEA Level 2 Physics and Mathematics, or equivalent.
POSC 240-073/083: Introduction to Global Politics (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: POLITICS 106 - Global Politics
Introduction to key concepts and theories for understanding politics on a global level. Topics include the structure of the international system, causes of war and peace, economic globalization, international organizations and other issues and processes that cross national borders.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Social Science Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group C
Required of all World Scholars in Auckland. Honors section is available.
POSC 309: Political Culture by Country: New Zealand Politics (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: POLITICS 107 - New Zealand Politics
An introduction to understanding who governs New Zealand and in whose interests. Topics include national identity, institutions of government, leadership, voting and elections, the place of Maori within the political system, parties and political participation. The course draws on current research in NZ politics and provides knowledge that can be applied to a variety of careers, including law, business and public service.
Satisfies the following requirements:
Arts and Sciences - Group B
RUSS 106-070: Russian II - Elementary/Intermediate (4 credits)
Provider Equivalent: RUSSIAN 101 - Beginners' Russian 2
Completion of basic Russian. Increasing mastery of the basic skills of speaking, listening, reading and writing.
Prerequisite: RUSS105 or two to three years of high school Russian acceptable in lieu of prerequisite.
SOCI 267-074: General Sociology Elective (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: SOCIOL 101G - Understanding Aotearoa New Zealand
Provides an introduction to the sociological analysis of New Zealand society. Looks at familiar events, institutions, social processes from a sociological point of view and offers ways to understand them in new and different ways. Focuses on the structure of New Zealand society and on social and political changes which affect the lives of New Zealanders and shape their society.
THEA 102-070: Introduction to Performance (3 credits)
Provider Equivalent: DRAMA 100 - Taking the Stage: Performance & Presentation Skills
Survey of performance training techniques for the non-minor. Topics may include elements of voice, improvisation, movement, dance, and character analysis and portrayal.
Satisfies the following requirements:
University Arts/Humanities Breadth
Arts and Sciences - Group A
UNIV 373-035: Study Abroad - Auckland, New Zealand (0 credits) pass/fail
Students are asked to reflect upon changes in their knowledge, skills, and attitudes that occur due to their study abroad experience and are required to complete a brief post-program assessment of these changes
Satisfies the following requirements:
Discovery Learning
Restrictions: Restricted to UD World Scholar Admits
Requirements
World Scholars - Auckland is an exclusive opportunity for students admitted to the University of Delaware World Scholars Program. Full-time enrollment status (12 or more credits) during the program is also required.
Costs
Other important things to note:
  • IGS reserves the right to cancel a program at any time due to under-enrollment, safety/health/security issues, staffing issues, or any other relevant reason.
Tuition charged to World Scholars is the same as that charged to other students at the University of Delaware. New rates are released every July.

The World Scholars Program Fee is a one-time fee that includes housing, dining, international insurance, select excursions and activities abroad, as well as resources to support your success provided by UD and our partner institutions. The program fee also serves as the foundation for the resources and opportunities that World Scholars will receive for the duration of their four-year participation in the UD World Scholars Program.

Scholars should reference the Financial Aid Award Notice, a packet received after admission, for their custom scholarship and need-based aid information. Note: Financial aid (federal, state and UD scholarships/grants, along with loans) is split evenly between the fall and spring semesters, with half of the overall award supporting program costs in the fall. Tuition payments must be made in accordance with the University of Delaware tuition and fee payment schedule.

To enroll as a Class of 2024 UD World Scholar, students must pay two enrollment deposits by May 1, 2020 -- $500 to confirm enrollment at UD and $500 to confirm enrollment in the World Scholars Program. Both deposit amounts are non-refundable and are deducted from the final University bill.

Other important things to note:
  • The University of Delaware’s differential charge for Engineering, Nursing and Business & Economics students is waived for students enrolled in semester- or year-long study abroad and exchange programs sponsored by the University.
  • Program Fees are subject to change until the group's departure date. Final Program Fees may increase due to unforeseen local cost increases, fluctuations in exchange rates, or changes in the group size.
  • IGS reserves the right to cancel a program at any time due to under-enrollment, safety/health/security issues, staffing issues, or any other relevant reason. If your program is cancelled, you will receive a full refund of all Program Fees paid.
Deadlines
All charges, once posted to your account, are considered non-refundable. Payments are submitted through My Finances in UDSIS.
Submit Program Application by 5pm onMay 31, 2021
*All students will receive an email when they are accepted to a program and will have 10 days from that notification to make their $500.00 Initial Payment.
Contacts
Amy Greenwald Foley
Associate Director
Clayton Hall, 100 David Hollowell Drive, Newark, DE, 19716
agfoley@udel.edu
Meghan Gladle
Study Abroad Coordinator
Clayton Hall, 100 David Hollowell Drive, Newark, DE, 19716
302-831-6441
gladlem@udel.edu

Program information is subject to change at any time. Please check this web site periodically for updates.