2023-2024 Undergraduate Academic Catalog 
    
    Jul 22, 2024  
2023-2024 Undergraduate Academic Catalog

Campuses, Centers, and Degree Programs



University Campus

University College offers Saint Leo University students associate's and bachelor's degree programs in a traditional campus-based environment at University Campus, Saint Leo, Florida.

This section contains information that applies only to University Campus students and supplements The University  section. Online Learning students and Division Saint Leo University WorldWide students should also consult Undergraduate Policies and Procedures , University Explorations , , and Center for Online Learning  .

Campus Description

The campus of Saint Leo University, known as University Campus, is approximately 35 miles north of downtown Tampa, Florida. Its rolling hills and richly wooded grounds edge on beautiful Lake Jovita. The central Florida location offers many natural advantages that attract people to live, work, and study in the Sunshine State. This pleasing pastoral atmosphere can be exchanged in an hour or so for beaches or two metropolitan areas—Tampa/St. Petersburg and Orlando.

Campus buildings unite the tradition of the past with the objectives of modern education through a combination of Spanish Florida baroque and contemporary architecture.

Saint Francis Hall houses the offices of the President, Legal Affairs, Academic Affairs, and Assessment and Institutional Research and ROTC.

Across from Saint Francis Hall is Saint Edward Hall. The offices of Graduate Studies in Public Safety Administration, the Registrar's Office, and the University's Student Financial Support Center are located on the first floor. The rest of the building houses faculty offices and classrooms.

Life on the Saint Leo University campus is sunny Florida skies, palm trees, and plenty of green space across our 215-acre campus. You'll enjoy the breathtaking views of Lake Jovita and the open green spaces throughout our campus that can be seen from many of our residence halls. Classrooms, laboratories, and other essential facilities are all within a short walking distance from the residence halls via landscaped, oak tree-lined paths.

Located on the west side of the campus is the Marmion (first-year male students) and Snyder (first-year female students) residence hall complex.  Marmion/Snyder Halls house the Lion's Den.  In this large lounge are recreation and cardiovascular equipment, and a large-screen television.  On the east side of campus are eleven residence halls.  Benoit Hall and Henderson Hall are traditional style residence halls located between Apartment 6 and the Turf Stadium/Parking Garage and house first-year students.  Alumni Hall houses our Honors eligible, and 3+1 Accelerated Degree Program students who are identified at the time of admission and accepted into the Academic Excellence Housing community. Roderick Hall houses mostly first year students.  Roderick Hall offers suite-style living for both men and women.  All rooms have a private bathroom and a private entrance.  Our upper-class students are located in Apartments 1 - 6.  Apartments 1 - 4 are located down by the lake and have either four singles or two doubles with two bathrooms, a common living room, and either a full kitchen or kitchenette.  These facilities also have a common lounge, conference room, cardio fitness room, and laundry room.  Apartments 5 and 6 are located next to the Student Community Center and offer suite-style living.  Each suite has four single bedrooms, two bathrooms, a common room closet, and living area which features a 46" flat screen television.  Apartment 5 community space features a 2,100 gallon saltwater aquarium, the Esports Team Arena, fitness room, conference room, and game room with pool tables, air hockey, arcade racing, pinball, ski ball, foosball, and dome-hockey.  Apartment 6 hosts the Residence Life Office suite and a multi-media room.   East Campus is located four miles from main campus.  Residents living in East Campus must have their own transportation to and from campus.  East Campus apartments have two bedrooms, two baths, a full kitchen, a common living room, washer and dryer, and a balcony.

Julia Deal Lewis Hall of Science is a three-story building occupied by the Department of Mathematics and Sciences, which includes biology, chemistry, physics, and research laboratories. The William G. and Marie Selby Auditorium, adjoining Lewis Hall at the ground and second-floor levels, is a teaching auditorium with tiered seating. Nearby are Kirk Hall and the Donald R. Tapia College of Business, housing state-of-the-art classrooms, and faculty offices.

The Daniel A. Cannon Memorial Library is named in honor of longtime trustees and donors Daniel A. and Elizabeth T. Cannon. The three-level building overlooking Lake Jovita houses the library's collections, research stations, several student computer labs, classrooms, a small makerspace, and the University's Special Collections and Archives. The Hugh Culverhouse Computer Instruction Center classrooms and the Video Teleconferencing Classroom are located on the lower level.

University Safety is found at the main entrance of University Campus.

The Career Services is located on the second floor of the Student Activities Building.

The Office of Residence Life is located on the first floor of Apartment Building 6.

The Office of Admissions building is adjacent to the Marmion/Snyder residence hall complex on the west end of campus and overlooks picturesque Lake Jovita. This building serves as the Visit Center where prospective students interested in attending University College may attend information sessions and participate in campus tours.

The Student Community Center is the hub and focal point for campus social activities and provides dining and recreational spaces for students, faculty, staff, and community members for meeting, eating, and socializing. On the ground floor of the Student Community Center is the dining room, with its open-air ceiling into the first floor, which houses the campus mail center, bookstore, Fuz fusion eatery, convenience store, large lounge area, and a series of meeting rooms.

Benedict's Coffeehouse, located at the east end of Kirk Lawn, offers a relaxing place to meet between classes or take a break with friends. The coffeehouse features indoor seating as well as an outdoor patio. Visitors are encouraged to experience the sights and sounds of the Campus, while enjoying a hot or cold Starbucks beverage, from the shade of a magnificent oak tree.

The Student Activities Building houses the offices of the Division of Student Affairs, Student and Family Involvement and Student Government as well as other student organizations on the first floor. The second floor hosts the Vice President for Student Affairs, Accessibility Services, Career Services including the Clothing Closet and International Student Services. The Clock Tower houses a chapel used for small-group liturgies. Connecting these three buildings is a beautiful open-air plaza.

The Marion Bowman Activities Center the location of the Department of Intercollegiate Athletics. The main gymnasium is used for intercollegiate sports, lectures, and other educational and social activities. An athletic training room, a fitness center with cardio, weight equipment, and a group fitness room are also located in the facility for our student-athletes.  Athletic fields provide venues for soccer, baseball, lacrosse, and softball. Numerous courts are also available for tennis, beach volleyball, and outdoor basketball.
The Recreation Department operates out of the Wellness Center located on the west side of campus.  The Wellness Center is home to resort-style pool, fitness floor, health center, and a large multi-purpose gymnasium overlooking the lake.

The lakefront at Lake Jovita provides opportunities for canoeing, kayaking, paddle boarding, and rowing which is coordinated through the Recreation Office. The pavilion, cookouts, beach volleyball court, and bonfires can be coordinated through the Student and Family Engagement.

Special Academic Areas of Study

The University Honors Program

The Saint Leo University Honors Program is an academic community of outstanding students from across University Campus. The program provides a challenging, yet supportive environment in which students develop as thought leaders both inside and outside the classroom. An essential part of that development is the ability to engage in productive dialogue on the most urgent questions of 21st-century global citizenship. This includes thoughtfully listening to the experiences of others, critically analyzing one's own beliefs, and carefully gathering the relevant evidence to make informed decisions. Our graduates have relied upon the flexible minds and adaptable skills they developed in the Honors Program to succeed at highly rewarding careers in business, law, medicine, education, professional sports, the fine arts, and the various areas of public service. Overall, Honors graduates are ready to make an immediate and significant contribution to their communities, and to participate in contemporary societal conversations about how to realize a more just and equitable world.

The Honors Program adopts an interdisciplinary approach to general education, recognizing that the key issues at stake extend beyond traditional disciplinary bounds. Faculty from across the university teach within the program. Because Honors emphasizes the relevance of ideas within everyday experience, all courses contain some form of experiential learning in which students have the opportunity to integrate their academic work with practical application. This includes service to the campus and local communities, participation in guided trips led by faculty, self-directed experiences, virtual experiences, etc. as relevant to the specific course content.

There are two pathways through the Honors Program: Honors Scholars and Honors Fellows. Honors Scholars is a track designed for those who join the Honors Program with less than 40 credit hours completed. The Honors Scholars track fully satisfies the general education requirements of the University. Honors Fellows is a track designed for students who transfer into the program with an Associate's degree from another institution, or with greater than 40 credit hours already completed at Saint Leo. Honors Fellows are required to complete the 300-level and 400-level Honors coursework but meet their general education requirements through University Explorations. Honors Fellows are also able to take any of the available Honors courses and apply those courses toward their University Explorations requirements, as detailed below.

Honors Scholars:

All Honors Scholars participate in a two-semester first-year seminar sequence. The seminars are generally team-taught and emphasize the analytical and creative skills required to be successful in Honors. While focusing on key issues pertaining to global citizenship, the specific topics for the seminars rotate regularly depending upon student interest and the ever-changing needs of the global community. The collaboration of multiple faculty on a single topic demonstrates to the students the advantages of a collaborative approach to learning and problem-solving.

After the first-year seminar sequence, Honors Scholars complete five Honors courses, with at least one course in each of the following four areas of study: Ideas and Expression, Nature, Community and Identity, and Global Responsibility. Like the first-year seminar sequence, the specific topics within each of these areas rotate regularly. Ideas and Expression explores the variety of ways in which human beings respond to the world through speech, the written word, technology, numbers, and the creative arts. Nature studies how we observe, know, and value the natural world and environment. Community and Identity examines social structures and their relationship to questions of human identity, culture, and community. Global Responsibility debates global issues of equity, justice, and sustainability by engaging multiple cultural, social, political, economic, and environmental perspectives.

As a capstone, Honors Scholars complete a self-designed Honors project related to the program theme of global citizenship, under the supervision of a faculty mentor. The hallmark of an Honors project is that it serves to clearly benefit the Saint Leo community in some way. This could be through an informative presentation about a topic of concern to the community, a service project that enacts positive change, a creative work that expresses a critical idea, etc. 

In addition to the required Honors courses, Honors Scholars complete the following courses from the Foundations section of University Explorations: SLU125, ENG121, ENG122, MAT131 or higher, and COM140. There are Honors-designated sections of ENG121, ENG122, and SLU125. These are strongly encouraged, but not required.

For Honors Scholars, successful completion of the Honors Program, including the senior project, satisfies all general education requirements for graduation.

The full Honors Scholars curriculum consists of the following courses:

Foundations:

SLU 125  or SLU125H (3)

ENG 121  or ENG121H (3)                                                                                                                 

ENG 122  or ENG122H (3)                                                                                                                 

MAT 131  or higher (3)                                                                                                                                   

COM 140  (3)                                                                                                                                       

Honors Coursework:

HON 160  - First Year Seminar I (3)

 

HON 161  - First Year Seminar II (3)

 

Students complete 15 additional Honors credits, taking at least one course from each of the following four special-topics course categories:

 

HON 260  - Ideas and Expression (3) 

 

HON 261  - Nature (3)

 

HON 360  - Community and Identity (3)

 

HON 361  - Global Responsibility (3)

 

Students also complete:  

HON 498  - Honors Research Methods (1)

 

HON 499  - Senior Honors Project (3)

 

Honors Fellows:

Honors Fellows are required to complete all the general education requirements of University Explorations. In addition, they are required to complete the following courses:

HON 360  - Community and Identity

(3)

HON 361  - Global Responsibility

(3)

HON 498  - Honors Research Methods 

(1)

HON 498  - Senior Honors Project 

(3)

Honors Fellows may apply HON360 Community and Identity and HON361 Global Responsibility - as well as any other Honors courses they choose to take - to their University Explorations requirements, using the correspondences detailed below.

Honors-University Explorations Correspondence:

The following correspondences apply between the Honors Program and University Explorations:

HON 160  

First Year Seminar I -Examined Life (formerly the Reflective and Spiritual Life)

HON 161  

First Year Seminar II - Examined Life (formerly the Reflective and Spiritual Life)

HON 260   

Ideas and Expression - The Creative Life

HON 261  

Nature - Science in a Changing World

HON 360     

Community and Identity - Human Mosaic

HON 361   

Global Responsibility - Human Adventure

Honors Apprenticeships:

All freshmen Honors students have the option of taking HON 101 : Honors Freshmen Apprenticeship. This optional 1-credit course enables freshmen Honors students to contract with individual faculty to assist in research, preparation for teaching, or the advancement of projects intended to enhance the intellectual or artistic environment of the campus. The Honors Director or Associate Director makes available a list of all apprenticeship opportunities at the start of each semester. Work requirements, duties and responsibilities, and grading policy are spelled out in a contract developed by the instructor and signed by the student before enrollment is completed.  Students may take the course more than once.

Admissions Requirements:

For Honors Scholars, the minimum requirements for admission are an unweighted high school cumulative GPA of 3.5 and an SAT score of 1260 or the ACT equivalent of 26. Students who meet only one of the two requirements may apply to the Honors Program by writing to the Honors Director or Associate Director and completing an assigned essay.

For Honors Fellows, students from another National Collegiate Honors Council (NCHC) recognized honors program, with a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.5, are automatically eligible for admission. Junior transfer students holding an A.A. or A.S. degree who have a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.5 are eligible for admission by writing to Honors Director or Associate Director and completing an assigned essay. Current University Campus students with a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.5 may also write to the Honors Director or Associate Director and apply by completing an assigned essay.

To graduate from the Honors Program, students must meet all University graduation requirements, earn a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.25 within their Honors courses, and must complete the Senior Honors Project with a grade of B- or better.

The Saint Leo University Honors Program is affiliated with the National Collegiate Honors Council, an organization of more than 700 colleges and universities that serves as the national organization for Honors programs.

The Honors Program is available at University Campus only. Students who change residency to another location are no eligible to remain in the program.

For further information and application forms, contact the Honors Program by email at Honors@saintleo.edu.

3+1 Accelerated Degree Programs

Saint Leo University is pleased to offer highly motivated and well qualified students the opportunity to accelerate their education. Students undertake an aggressive academic schedule that permits them to earn both their undergraduate and graduate degrees in an abbreviated time frame. Students' progress through the program at an accelerated pace by taking additional courses throughout the year including on-ground, online and summer course options. Students are required to maintain a minimum GPA of 2.5 in order to remain eligible for the program.

Programs offered include:

  • B.A. Management + One Year International & Experiential M.B.A.
  • B.A. Marketing + One Year International & Experiential M.B.A.
  • B.S. Computer Science + M.S. Cybersecurity
  • B.S. Cybersecurity + M.S. Cybersecurity
  • B.S. Robotics & Artificial Intelligence + M.S. Computer Science

Students who are eligible for the Saint Leo Honors Program or are already in the program qualify for admission into the 3+1 accelerated degree program. Honors Program eligibility requires a minimum 3.5 GPA and SAT score of 1260+ or ACT score of 26+ for first-year students. Students who transfer from another National Collegiate Honors Council (NCHC)-recognized Honors program with a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.5 are also eligible. Transfer students with an A.A. or A.S. and a minimum GPA of 3.5 also qualify.

Students whose credentials fall just below the minimum eligibility requirements and are interested in being considered for admission into a 3+1 accelerated degree program should alert their Saint Leo admission counselor.

Visit www.saintleo.edu/3plus1-accelerated-degree-programs for more information on how to apply. Students should apply for admission to their graduate program of choice at the completion of their second year.

Students enrolled in a 3+1 Accelerated Degree Program may enroll in up to 21 credit hours during the fall and spring semesters at the same full time (12-18 hour) tuition rate, beginning in their first semester of enrollment at Saint Leo.

International Education/Study Abroad

Saint Leo University is a global university. We believe that all students can improve their education by gaining an international perspective. The best way for students to understand cultural differences and gain a global perspective is by studying abroad. For those interested in international business or international relations, a study abroad experience is particularly important.

To assist students in finding opportunities abroad that fit their individual academic programs, the University offers students the opportunity to study in Italy, Spain, France, England, Ireland, Scotland, Germany, Brazil, Japan, Australia, India, China or a Semester at Sea.

For further information regarding study abroad opportunities, students should contact their academic advisor or the International Student Services Center of Global Engagement Office in the Student Activities Building or online.

Internships

Internships can be an important part of the Saint Leo academic experience. Many Saint Leo majors offer students the opportunity to apply theories and principles learned in the classroom to a real-world, real-work setting. Internships provide practical learning experiences that can be a valuable asset in the workplace and can greatly enhance one's chances when seeking employment or admission to graduate programs following graduation.

Students must follow a prescribed series of steps in order to obtain an academic internship (all students qualify for internships provided through Career Services and are found on the Handshake Career Portal). These procedures may vary depending on the major but must always begin with a discussion with the student's academic advisor, who will guide the student through this process. Procedures ensure that the student is properly prepared to derive the most benefit from this experience and require a written agreement negotiated between the student, his or her internship advisor, and the work-site supervisor. This agreement must be completed before the internship can begin. It represents a plan describing the learning objectives for the internship, how those objectives can be achieved, and how the student's success in achieving those objectives is to be assessed.

Depending on the major, internships may be offered fall, spring, and/or summer semesters. Students have pursued internships in the greater Tampa area; Orlando; Miami; New York; Washington, D.C.; London; and Switzerland. Questions about internships can be directed to the student's academic advisor or Career Services.

The University English Bridge Program Academic Requirements

The primary goal of the Bridge Program is to increase students' potential for success in the new academic culture. The credits earned through the successful completion of the courses offered in the Program will be counted towards the total graduation credits as general electives. A maximum of 30 credit hours may be earned within this program (23 credits from Bridge Program courses and 7 credits from courses offered to all degree-pursuing students). Note: each University major requires a different number of electives.

The courses offered in the Bridge Program are designed to help students master their academic communication skills, advance their learning skills, and become familiar with the academic culture in the United States. Additionally, these specialized courses serve as an orientation of University expectations, regulations, and resources. Students must pass all courses in the program with a minimum of a C- in order to matriculate into their chosen majors.

The Program offers two tracks:

(1) Fast-Track: The students whose scores indicate advanced-intermediate level of proficiency (65-78 iBT, 5.5- 6.0 IELTS - band score 5.5 with one or more section scores 5.5 or lower, 44-52 PTE A, 105 Duolingo) - will be enrolled in the fast one-semester track and will follow the second-semester Bridge Program curriculum as described in the Academic Catalog. Their schedule might be individually modified based on the test scores.

(2) Regular Track: The students whose scores show intermediate proficiency level proficiency (45-64 iBT, 5.0-5.5 IELTS - band score 5.5 with one or more section scores 5.0, 35-43 PTE A, 80 Duolingo), will be enrolled in the regular two-semester track and will follow the full Bridge curriculum.

Students may be exempt from the Bridge program if English proficiency scores meet or exceeds one of the following: TOEFL 79 iBT, IELTS 6.5, PTE A 53, ELS Level 112, Duolingo 120


Required Courses for the Undergraduate Bridge Program Courses

Students will take the following courses to complete The Bridge Program in the order listed in the student schedule below. In their second semester, students will take two university explorations courses from an approved list. Students will meet with The Bridge Program Director for the selection of these courses.

Courses for International Students Only

ENG 114 - Composition and Grammar for Speakers of Other Languages.

Prerequisite: Admission into the Bridge Program.

A course designed to remedy the special problems of non-native speakers. Emphasis is on spoken as well as written academic English (three credits).

ENG 118 - Composition for Speakers of Other Languages.

Prerequisite: Admission into the fast track of the Bridge Program or successful completion of ENG 114.

A course designed to help non-native speakers improve their critical thinking, reasoning, and academic writing skills. Increased emphasis is on English idiomatic usage and academic text structure (three credits).

ENG 115: College Reading I

Prerequisite: Admission into the regular track of the Bridge Program.

This course is designed to improve the critical reading and academic vocabulary skills of non-native speakers of English. Emphasis is on using effective reading strategies to aid in the comprehension of general academic texts. (three credits)

ENG 117: College Reading II

Admission into the fast track of the Bridge Program or successful completion of ENG 115.

This course aims to support the mastery of key academic reading skills and the application of effective critical reading strategies. During the course, the students will involve in active reading of college-level texts, critical examination of text organization patterns, identification of main and supporting ideas, and analysis of the connections of ideas presented in the texts (three credits).

ENG 120 - Listening, Lecture Note-Taking, and Speaking

Prerequisite: Admission into the Bridge Program.

This course is designed to improve the academic listening and speaking skills of non-native speakers of English. Emphasis is on lecture note-taking, academic communication in various settings, and presentation skills (three credits).

HUM 105 - Introduction to American Culture and University Life.

Prerequisite: Admission into the Bridge Program.

This course is intended for international students who are entering a US college. It focuses on improving international students' cross-cultural competence and granting opportunities for analyzing complex social, moral, and academic issues that students will have to face while studying in the US (three credits).

ENG: 111 Academic Learning Lab I

Prerequisite: Admission into the regular track of the Bridge Program.

This course is designed to improve the academic skills of non-native speakers of English. Emphasis is on access and evaluation of informational resources, on gaining familiarity with university expectations, regulations, and resources, as well as on developing oral and written academic presentation skills (two credits).

ENG: 112 Academic Learning Lab II

Prerequisite: Admission into the fast track of the Bridge Program or successful completion of ENG 111.

This course is designed to improve the academic skills of non-native speakers of English. Emphasis is on mastery of active and critical use of informational resources in students' academic work, critical reading, logical thinking, and academic writing (two credits).

Courses for Bridge Students and All Degree-Pursuing Students

SLU 101: Introduction to the University Experience

This course provides a unique, collective, intellectual experience that helps to establish familiar and cooperative bonds among the student, the instructor, and the academic advisor. It provides a framework of effective academic and personal strategies to help the student succeed both in and out of the classroom. Students are engaged in reflective writing assignments, group and class discussions, individual and group presentations, and various Internet activities. The course is supplemented with convocations and guest speakers from many disciplines, including career development, majors, campus support services, personal finance, Saint Leo history, and our Benedictine-inspired values. The student also becomes an active member of a support group by examining problems and issues common to the freshman experience (one credit).

SLU 200: Learning Lab

This course is offered to emphasize positive change and enhance student academic skills, confidence, and potential for academic success (one credit).

Two selected General Education courses

* The Bridge Program students will be closely monitored and provided with proactive support when taking their first general education courses in order to assure their academic success.

** Students enrolled in the Bridge Program cannot earn credits through course challenge examination.

Course Sequence - Regular Track (two semesters - 30 credit hours) *

Semester 1 (15 credit hours)
ENG 114 - Composition and Grammar for Speakers of Other Languages (3 credits)
ENG 115 - College Reading I (3 credits)
ENG 120 - Listening, Lecture Note-Taking, and Speaking (3 credits)
HUM 105 - Introduction to American Culture and University Life (3 credits)
ENG 111 - Academic Learning Laboratory I (2 credits)
SLU 101 - Introduction to University Experience (1 credit)

Semester 2 (15 credit hours)
ENG 118 - Composition for Speakers of Other Languages (3 credits)
ENG 117 - College Reading II (3 credits)
ENG 112 - Academic Learning Laboratory II (2 credits)
SLU 200 - Learning Laboratory (1 credit)
Approved University Explorations course (3 credits)
Approved University Explorations course (3 credits)
 
Course Sequence - Fast Track (one semester - 15 credits hours) *

ENG 118 - Composition for Speakers of Other Languages (3 credits)
ENG 117 - College Reading II (3 credits)
HUM 105 - Introduction to American Culture and University Life (3 credits)
ENG 112 - Academic Learning Laboratory II (2 credits)
SLU 101 - Learning Laboratory (1 credit)
Approved University Explorations course (3 credits)
   
* Possible modifications of the course sequence can be made based on individual learning needs of the student.

 

*Approved University Explorations Courses
MAT 003 - Basic Algebra (remedial MAT course)
MAT 128 - Intermediate Algebra (after placement test) - 3 credits
MAT 131 - College Mathematics (after placement test) - 3 credits
MAT 141 - Business Mathematics (after placement test) - 3 credits
COM 140 - Basic Computer Skills - 3 credits
HUM 110CL - Giants of the Arts
HUM 110HM - Revolution Now! Democracy in Troubled Times
HTY/SSC110HM - Native American History and Life: More than Tee Pees and Tomahawks
PSY 110HA - Psychological Well Being: How to be Sane in an Insane World
SOC 110HA - The McDonaldization of Society

Pre-Professional Preparation

Basic pre-professional courses leading to graduate study or to entrance into professional schools are offered in a number of fields, including law, medicine, dentistry, osteopathy, nursing, social work, and veterinary science. Pre-professional faculty advisors work closely with students to explore opportunities in professional schools and to select courses that will help students reach their goals.

Students should plan to use the liberal arts as the foundation for more specialized study at another institution and are advised to consult an advisor in their special field of interest for a suggested outline of required subjects as soon in their academic degree program as possible. Students should also consult the catalog of the institution where they intend to continue their studies. Requirements are fairly uniform within a given field but do vary somewhat among professional and graduate schools.

Pre-Health Professional Advising

Students interested in pursuing careers in medicine, dentistry, osteopathy, and veterinary science are encouraged to obtain the bachelor's degree with a major in biology and a minor in chemistry; however, health profession graduate programs do not require the biology major. Students with an interest in optometry, pharmacy, or other pre-professional medical programs should consult with the pre-health professions advisor. All students interested in careers in the health professions should meet with the pre-health professions advisor during their first semester.

Pre-Law Professional Advising

Law schools do not require any particular undergraduate major. Instead, law schools look for students who can write well, think clearly, and solve complex problems. A strong liberal-arts-based program of study that develops critical-thinking skills is the best preparation for law school.

At Saint Leo, our pre-law advisor works with students to select a major; choose electives that will enrich their understanding of the humanities, social sciences, and natural sciences; and prepare for law school selection.

Areas of study that develop analytical skills are particularly valuable, such as philosophy, logic, mathematics, communication, criminal justice, history, and political science. In addition, pre-law students are encouraged to enroll in  POL 326 - United States Constitutional Law I , POL 327 - United States Constitutional Law II , and GBA 231 - Business Law I . All pre-law students are also encouraged to enroll in an internship experience to help them explore the many dimensions of the legal profession.

Students who are considering a career in law should meet with their academic advisor before the end of their junior year, and consider declaring the Legal Studies Minor.

Military Science

Army Reserve Officers' Training Corps (ROTC)

Location/Phone: CWY 405 (USF), 813/974-4065
Office Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday through Friday
Website: http://web.usf.edu/~usfarotc
E-mail: armyrotc@arotc.usf.edu or jlivingston1@usf.edu
or at Saint Leo University: 352/588-8685

The Department of Military Science for Army Reserve Officers' Training Corps (ROTC) was established to select and prepare students to serve as Commissioned Officers in the United States Army. The curriculum is designed to develop students' leadership potential and improve students' planning, organizational, and managerial skills.

Army ROTC training is divided into two phases: The first two years constitute the Basic Course, the last two the Advanced Course. The department offers both a four- and a two-year program, each leading to a commission as a Second Lieutenant in the United States Army. The four-year program requires completion of the Basic Course, a five-week field training course, and the Advanced Course. Students with prior active military service or previous training at military schools may be exempt from some or all of the Basic Course. Students with questions concerning the various options should contact the Professor of Military Science (PMS) for more information. Enrollment is open to qualified students at all levels, including graduate students. Offerings are published each semester.

Army ROTC training provides scholarships, uniforms, a monthly stipend and an allowance each semester for textbooks. Scholarships are awarded on a competitive basis in all academic majors. The scholarship pays full tuition, books, lab and other mandatory fees, and certain other academic expenses. All Advanced Course and scholarship students receive a monthly subsistence payment of $420. 

Additional skills training at the Airborne School, Air Assault School, and the Mountain Warfare School is available to both Basic and Advanced Course students during semester breaks. Additional skills training is also available during the academic year, to include first aid, rappelling, orienteering, etc.

Basic Course: The Basic Course consists of four semesters of classroom instruction of one hour each week and a leadership lab. Students incur no military commitment by participating in the Basic Course. In lieu of attending the basic course classroom instruction, a student may attend the four-week CST - Basic Camp at Fort Knox, Kentucky, during the summer between the student's sophomore and junior year.

Advanced Course: The Advanced Course consists of four semesters of classroom instruction of three hours each week, leadership lab, physical fitness, field training exercises, and CST - Advance Camp. This course is designed to prepare the student to be a leader within the Army, stationed at one of the many US-based or overseas installations around the world.

Job Opportunities: The newly commissioned officer competes for a commission in the Active Component, Reserve Component, or National Guard. Prior to commissioning, the student may request to serve in a number of career fields, including aviation, engineering, medical, infantry, law enforcement, logistics, and personnel administration.

Requirements for an ROTC Commission: Students who desire to earn a commission as a Second Lieutenant in the United States Army must meet the following requirements: four semesters of the ROTC Advanced Course, successful completion of the Professional Military Education Courses (written communication skills, computer literacy, and military history), attendance at CST - Advance Camp, maintaining and graduating with a minimum of a 2.0 GPA, successful completion of the Army Combat Fitness Test (ACFT), remaining in compliance with the Army height and weight standards, and other requirements of the United States Army.

Air Force ROTC

The Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps (AFROTC) curriculum includes instruction by active-duty Air Force officers over a three- to four-year period. A cadet who successfully completes the AFROTC program will earn a commission as a Second Lieutenant in the United States Air Force with a starting salary of approximately $52,000 per year plus housing allowance, free medical and dental care, and countless other benefits.

AFROTC is routinely offered as a three- or four-year program. This program necessitates that a student successfully completes all degree requirements for award of a Bachelor's degree, 14 or 16 course hours of AFROTC classes respectively, and a two-week Field Training encampment during the summer between his or her sophomore and junior years.

AFROTC students must take a 1.8-hour non-credit Leadership Laboratory in addition to the academic classes. Students wear the Air Force uniform during these periods and are taught the customs and courtesies of the Air Force. Leadership Laboratory is open to students who are members of AFROTC or are eligible to pursue a commission as determined by the Professor of Aerospace Studies. There is also a mandatory weekly physical training program with specific weight and physical standards that must be upheld throughout the entire program.

AFROTC 4-, 3-, and 2-year scholarships may be available for eligible highly qualified applicants. Depending on student qualifications, these scholarships may pay for all tuition, fees, and books, and provide a $250-$500 per month tax-free stipend. Those interested in more information about scholarship criteria should contact the AFROTC Department.

Students interested in enrolling in the programs must begin the application process through the AFROTC office at the University of South Florida, Tampa campus, in CWY 408 one semester prior to registering for the appropriate "AFR" course through Saint Leo University's registration process. Veterans and active-duty personnel are encouraged to inquire about special accelerated programs that may be available based upon the needs of the Air Force. If interested please visit the Detachment 158 website at https://www.usf.edu/undergrad/air-force-rotc/ and click on the admissions and enrollment link.

Other Academic Issues

Course Load and Overload

The typical full-time course load is 5 courses or 15 credits, but full-time University College students may enroll in 12 to 18 credits during the fall and spring semesters.

Students who wish to enroll in 19 or more credits during any term must be in their junior year, have completed a minimum of 15 credits at Saint Leo, have a minimum 2.50 grade point average, and have the written approval of their academic advisor and academic Dean. A tuition fee is charged at the rate of $310 per credit for 18 or more credits taken during any semester.

Students enrolled in a 3+1 Accelerated Degree Program may enroll in up to 21 credit hours during the fall and spring semesters at the same full time tuition rate, beginning in their first semester of enrollment at Saint Leo. Students must maintain a minimum GPA of 3.5 in order to remain in the accelerated degree program.

Online Learning (OL) Internet-Based Courses

Saint Leo offers Internet-based courses through the Online Learning (OL) Center. Online courses must be taken in conjunction with on-ground courses. These courses are designed primarily to meet the needs of adult learners. A Saint Leo WorldWide student is permitted to take up to two OL courses in a given term. A Saint Leo WorldWide student may take three OL courses in a given term only by exception, with the permission of the Center Director, and if the student's GPA is 3.0 or higher.

The education of full-time, University College undergraduate students is best accomplished through classroom experiences. At the same time, it is recognized that some University College students have specific needs that can be best met by enrolling in a OL course. University College undergraduate students who have not yet completed 30 credits are not allowed to enroll in OL courses. University College undergraduate students who have completed 30-59 credits and wish to enroll in a OL course must have the written approval of their School Dean. University College undergraduate students may not enroll in more than one OL course per 15-week semester and no more than two OL courses per 8-week summer term. To enroll in a OL course, students should first meet with their academic advisor.

Students enrolled in a 3+1 Accelerated Degree Program must enroll in a minimum of 12 on ground (University College) credits per semester. They are eligible to take up to 9 additional credit hours per semester via on ground, online, Center for Adult Learning at University Campus (formerly East Pasco Education), or some combination of these.

Students are eligible to begin supplemental non-traditional courses beginning in the first semester, although the preference is that they wait until the second semester of enrollment before doing so.

Students who elect to accelerate their curriculum with summer courses will charged the regular summer program rate and are not eligible to do so until the first summer session following their initial enrollment at Saint Leo.

Final Examinations

For courses offered in the University College program, final examinations are scheduled at the end of each semester. Students will not be required to complete four or more final exams on the same day. Students with more than three exams scheduled for a single day will be allowed to reschedule at least one exam. University College students should not plan to leave campus until after the scheduled last day of classes for the fall and spring semesters. The Academic Calendar is located on the Saint Leo website at www.saintleo.edu/resources/academic-catalogs-schedules-calendars.aspx

Graduation Awards

The following awards are given to distinguished members of the graduating class from University College:

  • The Clara McDonald Olson Scholastic Excellence Award to the graduating student earning the highest scholastic average. Students receiving this award must have received all of their university credits from Saint Leo University.
  • The John I. Leonard General Excellence Award to the member of the graduating class who best embodies the qualities of character, scholarship, service, leadership, and general excellence for which Saint Leo University stands.
  • The Abbot Marion Bowman Activities Award to the member of the graduating class whose participation and leadership in extracurricular activities has been of the highest order.
  • The Thomas B. Southard Leadership Award Sabre is awarded to the Army ROTC graduate who best demonstrates leadership achievement in both CST - Advance Camp at Fort Knox, KY and Saint Leo University ROTC classes and labs. The military sabre is donated by the Alumni Office.

Center for Academic Vision & Excellence

The Center for Academic Vision & Excellence (CAVE) embodies the mission of Saint Leo University by providing academic and learning support for undergraduate students. Through multiple learning services, the CAVE helps to contribute towards student success and growth efforts that are made by Saint Leo University. 

The CAVE offers academic resources, workshops, classroom presentations, writing assistance, peer-assisted learning (PAL) coaching, small group tutoring, peer-tutoring, and faculty supported Directed Learning Activities (DLAs), Supplemental Instruction (SI) in select courses, computers, and indoor and outdoor study areas, conveniently located on the 1st floor of Kirk Hall. Tutoring and PAL coaching appointments can be scheduled or drop-in hours are available.
Students of Saint Leo University are encouraged to use the CAVE as a space where learning dialogue can take place and minds work together to achieve academic success and assert academic integrity. 

For further information, please contact the Center for Academic Vision & Excellence at cave@saintleo.edu or 352-588-8307.

Student Affairs

The office of the Vice President for Student Affairs is located in the Student Activities Building. The Division of Student Affairs serves all University students- campus, Centers, and online in addition to family members and the community.  In addition to the wide variety of departments that focus on particular parts of the student experience, the Division specializes in assisting students with issues, concerns, and those students in distress or crisis.  Student Affairs staff practice a student-centered education and student-first philosophy of service. The Division of Student Affairs includes: Accessibility Services, Bookstore, Career Services, Counseling and Prevention Services, Dining Services, Health Center, Mailroom, Office of Military Affairs and Services, Residence Life, Student and Family Engagement (student activities, student organizations, student government, Greek Life, community service), specialized groups and teams including the Esports Competitive Team, the Sporting Clays Competitive Team, the Radio Station, GoldRush Dance Team and the Roaring Lions spirit section,  and University Safety.

Accessibility Services

Saint Leo University is committed to a policy that provides an equal opportunity for full participation of all qualified individuals with disabilities in accordance with the ADA. The University prohibits discrimination on the basis of disability in admission or access to its educational programs and associated activities. Appropriate academic accommodations and services are coordinated through the Office of Accessibility Services, which is located in the Student Activities Building. In accordance with federal regulations, the Office of Accessibility Services is the only authority in the University that may determine and approve accommodations under ADA. Students with disabilities who require accommodations should contact the office as soon as possible. Students seeking accommodations are responsible for providing the Office of Accessibility Services with recent documentation of their disabilities at the time they are requesting services. Students may access the Policy and Procedure Manual through contacting the office.  The Office of Accessibility Services can be reached by phone:    352-588-8464 or email:  adaoffice@saintleo.edu

Career Services

The Career Services Department assists students with all phases of career development from career guidance and job search training to resume advice, interview skills, and professional networking. Our department provides career counseling and job search resources to assist students and alumni with making informed career development decisions both face-to-face and aided by technology. One of our strongest technology platforms is Handshake, our career portal. Handshake is the career management interface provided by the University for all students and alumni.

For further information, please access the Career Services Department website, http://www.saintleo.edu or call 352-588-8247.

Career Services sponsors on-campus and virtual career fairs, held throughout the academic year, as well as workshops, employer spotlights and more.  These networking events are open to all students and alumni.

Counseling Services

Counseling and Prevention Services is located in the Wellness Center, Suite 215 and is accessible by calling (352) 588-TALK 24/7. Counseling Services is open Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., with evening hours available on an individual, as-needed basis.

Counseling and Prevention Services offers confidential, short-term professional counseling to individuals as well as groups and couples. Counseling staff work closely with faculty and staff members in a consulting capacity to address mental health and developmental issues as they occur among members of the student body.

The Counseling Services website can be accessed at https://www.saintleo.edu/counseling-services. Self-help resources are available to all University students on the Counseling Services and Prevention Services website. Whereas the campus community affords a wide variety of resources to help students adjust to university life, the Counseling Center's primary purpose is to provide psychological and developmental support as students pursue academic and personal goals, and to enhance the quality of their experience at Saint Leo University.

Disability Services

(See "Accessibility Services ")

Student Health Center

The Student Health Center is located in the Wellness Center and servesall University Campus students and those online students who live nearby. The phone number is 352/588-8347. The Health Center provides services for routine medical matters similiar to a general practitioner and referrals are available to all students Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. n the event the Health Center is closed, all Health fee paying students receive free 24/7 telehealth services with a MD. See the email each tudent received from Recuro Health. For an emergency afterhours where the student needs to be seen in person, please go to the nearest Urgent Care or Emergency Room and then follow up with Student health during working hours. For emergencies, contact University Safety at (352) 588-8432.

Health Insurance. Saint Leo University mandates that all traditional, full-time, undergraduate students attending University Campus carry health insurance. To that end, all full-time, traditional students at University Campus are automatically enrolled in the student health insurance policy for a fee. The health insurance and fee can be waived if the student completes the online waiver process prior to the appropriate waiver deadline. Students wishing to waive must provide documentation of comparable insurance coverage through a United States-based insurance carrier. Travel medical policies will not be sufficient to waive coverage. Waivers take effect only when information is verified, and student coverage is found to be comparable to University coverage. Regardless of coverage, students are encouraged to review the policy documents related to their health insurance coverage. The University is not responsible for any medical bills incurred by the student. Students using both the University insurance and private insurance should consult both companies prior to submitting a claim to ease processing.  Additional information including waiver deadlines and premium information may be found at www.saintleo.edu/student-health-insurance or at the Cashiers Office.

Absences. When a student is treated in the Health Center or referred to outside specialists, he or she is offered a Verification of Health Center Visit slip. This is not intended as an excuse for missing class. Responsibility for class attendance and completion of assignments rests with the student. Students are encouraged to communicate directly with their instructors in matters of absences from class. Verification of Health Center Visit slips will not be issued at any time other than during the Health and Wellness Center visit. The Health Center may recommend nonparticipation in certain activities for health reasons without the release of privileged information. Extended absences due to health or emergency situations should be brought to the attention of the Vice President of Student Affairs at (352) 588-8206.

Health Screening and Immunization Requirement. Saint Leo University is vitally concerned with the promotion of good health for our students. To this end, the University requires all students to complete a Health History Report and a Student Immunization Form. The Health History Report and the Student Immunization Form are available online, at Trane Stop, and at the Health Center. Both forms must be complete with appropriate signatures. Parents/guardians must sign on behalf of minor children.

Saint Leo University requires students attending the University to provide documentation that they have received the following vaccinations:

  1. Measles and rubella immunizations required for everyone born after December 31, 1956. Any combination of two doses of measles vaccine and one dose of rubella vaccine within the following parameters will satisfy this requirement.
    1. MMR. This combination vaccine is often given as a protection against measles, mumps, and rubella. Two doses are required for entry into Saint Leo University. One must have been received at 12 months of age or later and in 1971 or later. The second dose must have been received at least 28 days after the first dose.
    OR
 
  1. Measles (rubeola). Two doses are required for entry into Saint Leo University. One must have been received at 12 months of age or later and in 1968 or later. The second dose must have been received at least 28 days after the first dose.
    1. Immunity may also be verified by a copy of laboratory (serologic) test known as a titer (IgGrubeola titer). The date of the laboratory test should be noted in the box marked titer, and a copy of the lab report must be attached.
    2. Immunity may also be verified by a written, dated statement signed by a physician on his or her stationery that specifies the date seen and stating that the person has had an illness characterized by a generalized rash lasting three (3) or more days, a fever of 101° Fahrenheit or greater, a cough, and conjunctivitis, and in the physician's opinion is diagnosed to have had the 10-day measles (rubeola).
    AND
 
  1. Rubella (German measles).
    1. One dose of rubella vaccine is required, given at age 12 months or later and in 1969 or later.
    2. Immunity may also be verified by a copy of laboratory (serologic) test known as a titer (IgG rubella titer). The date of the laboratory test should be noted in the box marked titer, and a copy of the lab report must be attached.
  1. Diphtheria, tetanus, and pertussis booster.
  2. International Students Only: tuberculosis skin test (PPD).
    1. Documentation of a PPD skin test for tuberculosis administered within six months prior to starting at Saint Leo University. If the PPD is positive, documentation of a negative chest X-ray (CXR) as part of the initial evaluation of the PPD. No further chest X-rays are required unless symptoms develop that could be attributed to TB.
       
  3. Hepatitis B and Meningitis Vaccination Requirements for Student Housing. Students must provide documentation in accordance with Florida Statute 1006.69 in regard to hepatitis B and meningitis vaccinations.

Orientation

All first year and transfer students in the University College are required to attend orientation programs. These programs are designed to acquaint students with University Campus, academic programs, Student Affairs offices and services, University policies, and the faculty, staff, administration, and other members of the student body. Participation in the orientation program sets students on a path toward academic and personal success at Saint Leo University. Specialized orientation programs are also offered to specific populations such as Graduate Students, Veterans, and Honor Students.

Residence Life

The purpose of the Residence Life program is to work collaboratively with students, staff, and faculty in the creation of a caring living-learning environment. At Saint Leo University, resident students have the unique opportunity for personal growth within a supportive and safe environment. Residence hall living offers new personal freedoms and therefore new and challenging responsibilities. Through the creation of residence hall communities, University Campus students are encouraged to appreciate and respect the rights and privileges of others while simultaneously living within the established policies of the University. In addition to this greater sense of community and personal responsibility, the University encourages the individual choice of personal lifestyle and behavior, with the realization that all students will be treated as mature adults and held accountable for their respective actions.

Saint Leo University considers the residential experience to be an integral aspect of the University College student's holistic education and personal development. Given this philosophy, all full-time University College students (12 or more credit hours) are required to live on University Campus. Exceptions are allowed for those students living at and commuting from family-owned property, married students, veterans, nontraditional students, or senior students who have earned over 90 credit hours. Saint Leo's residence halls are designed for traditional-age students no older than 28 years of age. All requests for housing made by a student 28 years of age at the time of the request are reviewed by the Director of Residence Life. The residence halls are staffed by live-in professional staff members who are specifically trained and dedicated to the service of students and the promotion of their growth as individuals. Assisting the professional staff are undergraduate Resident Assistants (RAs) and Graduate Assistants (GAs), who also provide a valuable resource to the University Campus community. Together, the Residence Life staff provides a wide variety of events, programs, and activities designed to suit the diverse needs and interests of our residents. The staff is accessible and available to assist and challenge residents as they work to create a strong community of contributors and leaders in each residence hall. A Residence Life professional staff person is on duty at the University Campus 24 hours a day while the University is in session.

More-detailed information concerning Residence Life and its services, policies, and programming can be found in the Student Code of Conduct, which is available electronically to students each academic year on the Saint Leo University web page (http://www.saintleo.edu/sites/default/files/2023-08/Student-Code-of-Conduct-Final-23-24.pdf)

Student and Family Engagement

The Office of Student and Family Engagement strives to create meaningful learning opportunities that teach and challenge students to be life-long learners; value excellence within themselves and others; seek out their personal best; live life with a sense of integrity; respect and celebrate the uniqueness and commonalities of all individuals; and foster community and stewardship. Student and Family Engagement oversees the areas of Student Government Union (SGU), Campus Activities Board (CAB), Clubs and Organizations, , Student Events and Programs,Greek Life, Orientation, Parent and Family Relations, and Community Service.  Co-curricular activities sponsored by the Office of Student Activities are open to all University College students paying the activities fee at the main campus. For more information, please visit our website at http://www.saintleo.edu/student-experience/support/student-affairs/student-and-family-engagement

Meal Plans

The University provides food service on University Campus during the fall and spring semesters, and resident students enrolled at University Campus are required to be on a meal plan as determined by their housing assignment. In addition to the Dining Hall, Dining Services offers additional options at Benedict's Coffeehouse, a We proudly Serve Starbucks location, and FUZ - the Fusion Eatery in the Student Community Center.

University Ministry

The following programs and activities are provided to University College students:

The Ministry Mentor Program selects students with a proven track record of responsible involvement in the Christian community and who desire to make a difference in the religious and human dimension of community life here at Saint Leo. The program offers them leadership training and ongoing mentoring in the areas of faith formation, spirituality, listening skills, community building, and peer ministry.

Along with their ministry to commuters, athletes, and others Ministry Mentors expend their energies in the residence halls where they live. One of their key responsibilities is offering mediation and conflict resolution between their residents as well as spiritual and human support in other life concerns. To support their involvement on the University Ministry Team, each Ministry Mentor receives a stipend.

The Rite of Christian Initiation for Adults (RCIA) is a process of learning more about the Catholic faith and practice. The group meets weekly when school is in session throughout most of the school year. Some come with the intent to be baptized and become a Catholic. Others come to complete their adult faith formation, culminating in their First Holy Communion and/or Confirmation. Since reception of the Sacrament of Confirmation is usually a prerequisite for the Sacrament of Marriage in the Catholic Church, some participate in RCIA as part of the preparation for their marriage. The Ritual itself, on the first Sunday after Easter, remains a great event in the school year as fellow students, faculty, and friends come out to support and celebrate the faith journey and adult faith commitment of their friends. Past participants have often found that their college years provide the right time to join the RCIA program, re-examine at their Catholic faith, and make an adult faith commitment.

Our student choir and band, gives students the opportunity to share and develop their choral and instrumental skills at Sunday Eucharist, "Praise and Worship" evenings, and other University events. Imago Dei, our pro-life group, affirms and supports efforts to promote and protect life from birth to natural death. Students, faculty, and staff from all faiths gather for prayer and to plan educational events to celebrate the Catholic Church's affirmation of life and its prohibition of abortion and capital punishment.

The Chapel, located in the new Student Center, provides a quiet place for prayer and personal reflection. Weekday Masses and the night prayer are celebrated here, while the Sunday Student Liturgy continues to be offered in the Benedictine Abbey Church.

Division of Saint Leo University WorldWide

Degree programs are offered to adult students through the Division of Saint Leo University WorldWide at the following Regional Education Centers. The section after this one lists minors, majors, and specializations offered by the University. The final section lists the Regional Education Centers and outlines the academic programs offered at each one.

Click location name to display programs offered

Florida

Center for Adult Learning at University Campus

Georgia

 

These Education Centers offer the associate's and bachelor's degree through both live instruction and Internet-based learning opportunities at times and locations convenient to adults. In addition to classes at each site, many Centers also offer instruction in affiliated teaching locations. See Directory for Correspondence  for a directory of address, telephone, and e-mail information.

Majors/Minors/Specializations

Saint Leo University

College of Arts, Sciences and Allied Services

Associate of Arts

School of Criminal Justice

Associate of Arts

Bachelor of Arts

Minor

Command Office Management School

School of Education

Bachelor of Arts

Minor

Other Programs

Interdisciplinary Studies

Bachelor of Arts

Minor

Language Studies and the Arts

Bachelor of Arts

Minor

Natural and Applied Sciences

Bachelor of Science

Minor

Philosophy and Religion

Bachelor of Arts

Minor

Social Sciences

Bachelor of Arts

Minor

Tapia College of Business

Accounting, Economics and Finance

Bachelor of Science

Minor

Communication and Marketing

Bachelor of Arts

Minor

Management and Business Administration

Associate of Arts

Bachelor of Arts

Minor

Sport Business

Bachelor of Arts

Minor

College of Health Professions

Human Services

Health Care Administration

Bachelor of Science

Minor

Nursing

Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN)

Social Work

Bachelor of Social Work

Minor

College of Computing, Artificial Intelligence, Robotics, and Data Science

Computer Science and Project Management

Associate of Arts

Bachelor of Science

Minor

Artificial Intelligence, Robotics and Data Science

Bachelor of Science

Mathematics

Bachelor of Science

Minor

 

Graduate Degree Programs

Master of Accounting

Master of Business Administration

Accounting Specialization

Data Analytics Specialization

Health Care Management Specialization

Human Resource Management Specialization

Cybersecurity Management Specialization

Marketing Specialization

Sport Business Specialization

Master of Science in Criminal Justice

Master of Science in Cybersecurity

Master of Science in Criminal Justice

Critical Incident Specialization
Forensic Science Specialization
Behavioral Studies Specialization
Corrections Specialization
Legal Specialization
Criminal Investigations Specialization

Master of Education

Educational Leadership Specialization
Exceptional Student Education Specialization
Instructional Leadership Specialization
Reading Specialization

Master of Science in Instructional Design

Education Specialist (Ed.S.)

Educational Leadership
Higher Education Leadership

Master of Social Work

Advanced Clinical Practice Specialization

Master of Arts in Theology

Undergraduate Certificate in Theology

For more information on the University's graduate programs, see the Graduate Academic Catalog.

Online Learning Degree Programs

The Online Learning Center provides adults an opportunity to earn associate's and bachelor's degrees completely online. The next section lists minors, majors, and specializations offered by the University. The final section outlines the academic programs offered by the University, including those offered for Online Learning. For a list of Online Learning Degree Programs, please see Online Learning Center.

Saint Leo University WorldWide Centers and Their Degree Programs

For a list of Education Centers and their degree programs, please see the Saint Leo University WorldWide .