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200 Richmond Road
Williamsburg, VA 23187-8795
p. 757-221-4000
w. www.wm.edu

College of William and Mary

College of William and Mary Rating: 4.2/5 (16 votes)

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College of William & Mary is the second oldest college in America, founded in 1693. It is known as the “Alma Mater of a Nation” with four American presidents and sixteen members of the Continental Congress in the ranks of alumni. It is hardly stuck in the past, however; there have been thirty-nine Fulbright Scholars since the year 2000.

A tourist might stroll past a club meeting, ranging from Belly Dancing to the Harry Potter appreciation club. They’ll even see evidence of the Tribe athletic teams truly defining the term “student athlete,” winning championships and scholarships at the same time.

This family spirit lies in the interactions between students and professors. The relationships formed extend far beyond the classroom, reaching into real collaborative research and lasting friendships. Students aren’t confined to doing menial research; they regularly publish professional articles side-by-side with their professors.

The life blood pulses and thrives in our residence halls, governed by a policy of self-determination. The community shows its strength in our students helping friends and strangers, on campus and off. One doesn’t have to look far to find students volunteering and helping others; the majority of students volunteer on a regular basis. But the students’ volunteering interests aren’t confined to typical pursuits; it reaches even to the incoming freshman each year. Hundreds of upperclassmen move down to Williamsburg a week early for the sole purpose of helping incoming freshmen carry their things into their rooms, and settle in their new homes!

But, what if a student isn’t interested in participating in sports at a varsity level, just for recreation? No problem. The campus recreation center has just finished a renovation project that doubled its size. Our spirit certainly runs strong through many different kinds of athletic endeavors.

Community spirit whips through campus like a winter wind. It moves, it morphs, it pervades. It runs from every dorm to classroom to concerts to coffeehouses. The spirit burns inside every member of the Tribe, bursting through in the form of smiles, laughs, and friendships formed. This community spirit shows in our acceptance and tolerance of others. There is no other university in the country like it. It is singularly unique in the combination of personal attention, extraordinary academic opportunities, research capability, and on-campus student community.

The community spirit, the fire inside the students’ hearts, can be yours. But just touring the college, just visiting and admiring the pretty buildings, won’t reveal to you the true extent of our community. This spirit, this fire, is best experienced from within, as a member of the Tribe.

Our community shows off its muscle in our athletic teams. Our varsity athletes truly define the phrase “student athlete.” The Tribe is the Colonial Athletic Association (CAA) powerhouse among all sports, having won more than eighty conference championships. But this athletic prowess does not come at the expense of academic success, no not at all. The Tribe athletic teams can claim a 95 percent graduation rate, fifth best among all universities in the country. “Student-Athlete” indeed.

A former President of the college loved to end all of his speeches, e-mails, and official communication with the phrase “Hark Upon the Gale.” The phrase comes from the refrain of the college song, Alma Mater:

William and Mary loved of old, Hark Upon the Gale! Hear the thunder of our chorus, Alma Mater Hail! The word hark can be interpreted two ways, as “to listen” and “to think back on something.” The word gale is usually defined as a “very strong wind” but can also mean “a noisy outburst.” So one can interpret this in two ways, both seem quite appropriate to the college. Hark Upon the Gale! Listen to the strong wind! Remember our actions! Put in more direct terms: Feel our impact!


A university’s charge is not just to teach facts, formulas, and procedures. The true mark of a university is how well it can help to mold and meld the nubile minds of freshmen into cogent, prepared, and mature adults ready to start the path towards leading the future.

Here, in our school’s academic setting, you will, without a doubt, be challenged on a daily basis. However, do not confuse the word “challenged” with “unbelievably difficult.” Believe me, if you are admitted, we know you can do the work that lies ahead of you. But at our college, challenging means more than this. It means you will have extremely dedicated faculty members seeking to draw out your best. It means you will have peers who are just as excited as you are about classes and studies. It means you will have the opportunity to, and many times be expected to, develop original and innovative research that is graduate level at many other schools. In short, the academics will challenge every inch of what you can do.


Students are encouraged to develop a very well-rounded educational base while at the college. It requires that students take classes in all of the different types of disciplines, but leaves the students a lot of flexibility when it comes to choosing which specific courses to take. For example, the requirements don’t say students must take one course in the English department; one of the requirements is for students to take one course in literature and history of the arts, of which many English department courses qualify.

My freshman seminar was in the music department and was called “Sound and Image.” The course explored the relation between the two, specifically sound and music used in movies. We watched plenty of films for the course and spent time training our brains to listen to movies rather than watch movies. It was a fascinating process, and I can credit that course with advancing my writing and critical thinking skills more than any other course I took at W&M.”

Because of the smaller size, most classes are small enough for students to interact regularly with the professor and with fellow classmates. The student-to-faculty ratio is eleven-to-one, one of the lowest of any public school in the country! Here are some more stats to further set your mind at ease: Introductory courses are taught by professors, not graduate students, and your professors are really committed to teaching you, not just to completing their research. These are all things that might not be true at larger universities. See, you really won’t be just a number!

Special mention must go to our professors. The dedication of the faculty to teaching was recently ranked third in the country, and first among public schools in a national poll. For our professors, research and publication are important, but teaching always comes first. Undergraduates do the kind of research and work with their professors that is rarely seen at other universities until work begins for the Ph.D. Another special facet of the education here is the freshman seminar, guaranteed and required for all first-year students. The classes, taught by full-time professors, are all topical in nature and work to greatly advance students’ writing and critical thinking skills while also providing an in-depth examination of the subject. One of the best facets of these seminars is that the maximum number of students allowed in them is fifteen. Past years have seen seminars like “Reading the Romance Novels,” “The Literature of Baseball,” and “J.R.R. Tolkien’s World.” Many graduates have fond memories of their freshman seminar, and many credit it with introducing them to their major, research interest, or faculty advisor.


Students may select from about forty undergraduate majors, as well as take advantage of an opportunity to create their own major combining various disciplines. There are also many opportunities to explore personal interests in one’s major through independent study, senior honors projects, and even collaboration on scholarly publishing with professors. Recently, the most popular majors have been in the School of Business Administration, psychology, government, English, history, and biology. Also, in the academic system, students are encouraged to explore all facets of our academic offerings. This also makes it very easy for students to double major or have a minor and still graduate in four years. Double majoring is very popular and allows many students to gain a more specific skill-set that might take a graduate degree at other colleges.

Most Popular Fields of Study


Admission procedures take into account many different factors from your high school years. But simply put, the college is looking for the best students in the world who are looking to challenge themselves and grow in all facets of their life. The classes you took and the grades you earned are important, but so are the characteristics that tell us more about the kind of person you will grow to be, like leadership, creativity, and character.

Many students ask, “What classes should I be taking?” There is no magic formula. However the typical admitted students challenge themselves in every opportunity during their high school years. Most admitted students take the strongest and most rigorous course of study their high school offers. This usually includes four years of English, four years of math, four years of a foreign language, three to four years of history, three to four years of science, and other elective courses. Honors, Advanced Placement, and International Baccalaureate courses all entail rigorous study and are therefore recommended whenever possible. The Admissions Office recognizes that course offerings are not consistent between schools so exceptions to this rule of thumb always exist.

All applicants must take the SAT or ACT as part of a complete application. SAT subject tests are fully optional. All testing must be completed by January of the senior year so that scores will be reported in time. Students must also meet proficiency requirements in foreign language and writing by time of graduation. However, you can exempt yourself from these ordinarily required courses if you have already satisfied the requirements in high school! You can satisfy the foreign language requirement by successfully completing four years of one foreign language or a minimum score of 600 on the SAT Foreign Language subject test (650 on the Latin test). A student can gain exemption from the writing requirement by scoring well on the AP or 1B English Exam.

But these aren’t absolutely the most important parts of the application. The intangibles that make you you are just as important as grades and scores. The admissions committee certainly takes this into account when considering each student’s admission. But the committee needs your help. In the application, you should present your activities, accomplishments, interests, and values. Try to really convey who you actually are and what you will add to the community of scholars. A large opportunity for this is the essay section. The Common Application essay section is also a large opportunity to creatively and appropriately enlighten us about your intangibles.

Each undergraduate class is comprised of between 1,200 and

1,500 students, of which 65 percent are Virginians. In recent years, the Admissions Office has received over 10,000 applications for each class. While those numbers might be intimidating, don’t be discouraged. The Admissions Office encourages everyone to apply!

If you have decided that William & Mary is the only place for you, that it is your absolute first choice, and that you want to become a new member of the Tribe more than anything else, then you might want to consider our Early Decision plan. Early Decision is binding, which means that if you are accepted, you agree to attend. The application deadline for Early Decision is November 1, and notifications will be sent one month later, on December 1.

Regular Decision applicants must postmark their applications by January 1 for freshman, February 15 for fall-term transfer applicants, and November 1 for spring-term transfer applicants.

Financial Aid

One of the things that makes a education here so special is not only the benefits outlined above, but also its comparatively low price tag in relation to schools of the same caliber. Nonetheless, the cost of a college education today is a difficult burden to bear for many families. Many students rely on financial aid fnor assistance in their quest for higher education.

Financial assistance can come in different forms, but most aid is

distributed in the form of grants, loans, and work-study opportunity packages. The Financial Aid office uses the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) to determine each student’s unique need. Each student’s financial need is not just based on family income. It also takes into account family size, number in college, assets, and many other variables. Early Decision applicants should turn in their forms by November 1; Regular Decision applicants should turn in the FAFSA between January 1 and February 15.

An additional financial aid package includes the Gateway initiative. Gateway is a financial aid packaging tool serving students from the State of Virginia who come from low-and middle-class families with a less than $40,000 annual income. Undergraduate students within the Gateway program are eligible for financial aid that uses grant monies to meet 100% of their demonstrated financial need – so they are able to graduate from college with little to no debt! This shows that the college is committed to giving every admitted student, regardless of their socioeconomic background, the opportunity to achieve an education from one of the top rated institutions in the country. In some cases, families that come from exceptionally low income households may not have to contribute any money to cover the cost of attending. The FAFSA form would determine if the family is eligible for this type of financial aid packaging.

There are three main merit scholarships. The William & Mary Scholars Award is available to twenty to twenty-five entering students who will greatly enhance the diversity of the student body. Awards are equal to the value of Virginia tuition and fees for four years. The second main award is the Monroe Scholars program. Between 8 and 10 percent of the entering freshman class is designated as a Monroe Scholar. Beyond academic benefits, recipients are provided a $3,000 research grant to pursue a specific academic interest. Both of these programs require no separate application.

The third main award is the Murray Scholars Program. Endowed by a multimillion dollar alumni gift, the Murray Scholars Program will provide four students per year with extensive benefits, including in-state tuition, fees, room and board annually, two separate $2,500 research grants towards their academic research interests, and the kind of academic attention reserved at most universities exclusively for graduate students. Finalists for the Murray Scholars Program are selected from the application review process and would be asked to come to campus for scholarship competition.

Federally funded grants such as the Pell Grant and the Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant are available, as are federally sponsored loans such as the Perkins Loan and the Stafford Loan. The State Council of Higher Education for Virginia (SCHEV) awards the Virginia Transfer Grant for minority transfer students. Some academic departments give scholarships to students who demonstrate outstanding scholarship in that field. There are several other unique opportunities for assistance such as $1,500 scholarships offered by the Order of the White Jacket for students who are working in food service to help put themselves through school.

Student Financial Aid Details

Ranks 3642nd for the average student loan amount.
Secrets to getting the best scholarships and financial aid in Virginia.


There are more than 400 student organizations, most of which are organized and run solely by students. The campus has a wide and varied selection of groups to capture the interests of most students. Walking across campus, you might run into the Club cross-country team out for a run, an a capella team staging an impromptu concert, the geology club digging up some treasures, or even the Harry Potter fan club staging a mock-quidditch game! There are also several service-oriented clubs, cultural groups, social fraternities and sororities, literary magazines and newspapers, yearbook, student government, and many performing groups.

The point is there is a club for every kind of interest you could have. If by some chance we don’t, then you have the opportunity to create the club with some friends. “In your freshman year you’ll have a roommate that is usually matched up with you by the Office of Residence Life. It’s a scary thought to live with somebody you haven’t met yet, but they have a great track record and do an amazing job of matching up roommates.”

The residence hall is the basic organizing unit of dormitories, and coincidentally, it is where most students meet their best friends. Many students spend the weekend hanging out and relaxing with their friends all over campus and off campus too.

The largest source of weekend events is the campus events programming group, UCAB. They are responsible for bringing hundreds of events to the campus with something going on every weekend and most weeknights. Every year, UCAB brings comedians, hypnotists, prominent speakers, entertainers, new movies, debates, and lots of concerts to campus. Recent years have seen bands like Wilco and The Roots, comedians like Jon Stewart and Dave Attell, and speakers like Former UN Secretary General Kofi Annan and Archbishop Desmond Tutu come to Williamsburg!

About one quarter of the student body is in one of fifteen social fraternities or twelve social sororities. The Greek organizations not only serve a social purpose but also commit large amounts of time to philanthropic endeavors. Every Greek organization puts on philanthropy events all through the year. These events are hugely popular and regularly raise thousands of dollars for the organizations’ charities.

Athletics are also a big draw for students. Students say they all have Tribe Pride running through their veins and bleed green and gold! At the varsity level, the Tribe is, statistically and historically, the best overall team among all sports in our conference, the Colonial Athletic Association. In the past years, you might have seen many of our teams streaking up the Division I Top 25 in men’s and women’s cross country, men’s gymnastics, women’s field hockey, men’s and women’s soccer, and women’s tennis.

Not interested in varsity sports? No problem. There are opportunities for you to compete against other colleges in our club sport program, or just relax and have some fun with intramurals. Overall, 85 percent of undergrads participate in intercollegiate sports, club sports, and/or intramural programs.

For off-campus entertainment, there is more than you might think. True, Williamsburg is no New York City. But there is much more to the town than just touristy Colonial Williamsburg. Some of the more popular and student-friendly places in town are the delis. These three bars/restaurants are right off campus and, according to the students, have the best submarine sandwiches and cheese fries for miles around! They are great places to hang out with friends and watch a game, listen to live music, or just talk and unwind from the school week. Williamsburg also has numerous coffee shops, movie theatres, and restaurants, all right off campus. And how many colleges can claim to have Busch Gardens right in their backyard! You want a night out in the big city? No problem: Norfolk, Virginia Beach, and Richmond are all less than an hour’s drive away.

Finally, one of the biggest extracurricular pursuits for students is community service. More than 70 percent of students participate in public service activities during their time on campus, contributing over 150,000 volunteer hours every year.

Freshman Move In-Day

Without doubt, one of the most exciting days of the whole school year at is freshman move-in day. All 1,350 or so freshmen, in the peak of Virginia’s summer heat, move into their campus dorms at the same time; sounds stressful and hectic right? To make the process easier for you and your family, hundreds of upperclassmen move back down to campus early just to come and help incoming freshmen move in.

Student Enrollment Demographics

Student Graduation Demographics

Local Community

Bone Marrow Drive

Of all of college’s many service organizations, one stands out from the crowd. Each year, the campus unites behind The Annual Alan Bukzin Memorial Bone Marrow Drive. This bone marrow drive is the largest on-campus bone marrow drive in the country and the second largest overall! Since its inception at the college, almost 10,000 people have been added to the national registry, which has led to roughly sixty life-saving matches and donations.


Prominent alumni include:

  • Carter Braxton, Signer of the Declaration of Independence
  • Glenn Close, Actress
  • Benjamin Harrison, Signer of the Declaration of Independence
  • Thomas Jefferson, Third President of the United States
  • Linda Lavin, Actress
  • James Monroe, Fifth President of the United States
  • Darren Sharper, NFL Football Player for the Minnesota Vikings
  • Jon Stewart, Comedian, host of The Daily Show
  • John Tyler, Tenth President of the United States
  • George Wythe, Signer of the Declaration of Independence
  • John Marshall, Supreme Court Justice
  • Robert Gates, Former Director of CIA
  • Current U.S. Secretary of Defense
  • Perry Ellis, Fashion Designer
  • Mark McCormack, Founder of IMG, World’s Largest Sports Marketing Agency


Because of William & Mary’s smaller size, most classes are small enough for students to interact regularly with the professor and with fellow classmates. The student-to-faculty ratio is eleven-to-one, one of the lowest of any public school in the country. Introductory courses are taught by professors, not graduate student. The majority of classes have between ten and thirty students.

Another special facet of the education here is the freshman seminar, guaranteed and required for all first-year students. The classes, taught by full-time professors, are all topical in nature and work to greatly advance students’ writing and critical thinking skills while also providing an in-depth examination of the subject. One of the best facets of these seminars is that the maximum number of students allowed in them is fifteen. Past years have seen seminars like “Reading the Romance Novels,” “The Literature of Baseball,” and “J.R.R. Tolkien’s World.” Many graduates have fond memories of their freshman seminar, and many credit it with introducing them to their major, research interest, or faculty advisor.

My freshman seminar was in the music department and was called “Sound and Image.” The course explored the relation between the two, specifically sound and music used in movies. We watched plenty of films for the course and spent time training our brains to listento movies rather than watch movies. It was a fascinating process, and I can credit that course with advancing my writing and critical thinking skills more than any other course I took.

Information Summary

Ranks 2nd in Virginia and 36th overall
See the entire top 2,000 colleges and universities list

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Campus Crime Statistics

Ranks 0th in Virginia and 503rd overall on StateUniversity.com‘s Safe School Index
  Incidents per 100 Students
Aggravated assault N/A N/A
Murder & Non-Negligent Manslaughter N/A N/A
Rape 8 0.10
Robbery 1 0.01
Arson N/A N/A
Burglary 29 0.35
Larceny N/A N/A
Vehicle theft 7 0.09
Arrest 4 0.05

Local Crime Statistics

  Incidents per 100 People
Aggravated assault 11 0.08
Murder & Non-Negligent Manslaughter 1 0.01
Forcible Rape 1 0.01
Robbery 14 0.10
Arson N/A N/A
Burglary 21 0.15
Larceny 203 1.43
Vehicle theft 9 0.06

Carnegie Foundation Classification

Research Universities (high research activity)
UndergraduateArts & sciences focus, some graduate coexistence
GraduateComprehensive doctoral (no medical/veterinary)
Undergraduate PopulationFull-time four-year, more selective, lower transfer-in
EnrollmentHigh undergraduate
Size & SettingMedium four-year, highly residential

General Characteristics

Title IV EligibilityParticipates in Title IV federal financial aid programs
Highest offeringDoctoral degree
Calendar SystemSemester
Years of college work requiredN/A
Variable Tuition
Religious AffiliationN/A
Congressional District5101

Special Learning Opportunities

Distance LearningN/A
ROTC — Army / Navy / Air Force  —   /   / 
Study Abroad
Weekend College
Teacher Certification

Student Tuition Costs and Fees

Ranks 228th for total cost of attendance
  In District In State Out of State
Effective as of 2014-09-19
FT Undergraduate Tuition $9,232 $9,232 $32,816
FT Undergraduate Required Fees $5,035 $5,035 $5,624
PT Undergraduate per Credit Hour $325 $325 $1,030
FT Graduate Tuition $7,120 $7,120 $21,639
FT Graduate Required Fees $4,764 $4,764 $5,321
PT Graduate per Credit Hour $405 $405 $1,050
Total Cost of Attendance — On-Campus $28,329 $28,329 $51,306
Total Cost of Attendance — Off-Campus w/out Family $28,329 $28,329 $51,306
Total Cost of Attendance — Off-Campus with Family $19,013 $19,013 $41,990

Student Tuition Costs for Professional Fields

  In State Out of State
Effective as of 2014-09-19
Law Degree — Tuition $23,904 $32,347
Law Degree — Required Fees $5,096 $5,653

Student Tuition Cost History and Trends

Prior year cost comparison
  In District In State Out of State
Published Tuition & Fees $13,132 $13,570 $13,132 $13,570 $35,962 $37,344
  Cost (regardless of residency)
Effective as of 2014-09-19
Books & Supplies $1,150 $1,200
On-Campus – Room & Board $8,892 $9,318
On-Campus – Other Expenses $1,800 $1,850
Off-Campus w/out Family – Room & Board N/A $9,318
Off-Campus w/out Family – Other Expenses N/A $1,850
Off-Campus with Family – Room & Board N/A $2,350

Admission Details

Effective as of 2014-09-19
Application Fee RequiredN/A
Undergraduate Application Fee$70
Graduate Application Fee$45
First Professional Application FeeN/A
Applicants 14,046 (5,150 male / 8,896 female)
Admitted 4,665 (2,101 male / 2,564 female)
Admission rate 33%
First-time Enrollment 1,479 (652 male / 827 female)
FT Enrollment 1,479 (652 male / 827 female)
PT Enrollment N/A (N/A male / N/A female)
Total Enrollment8,376

Admission Criteria

 = Required,   = Recommended,   = Neither required nor recommended
Open Admissions
Secondary School GPA / Rank / Record  /   / 
College Prep. Completion
Formal competency demoN/A
Admission test scores
Other testsN/A

Admission Credits Accepted

Dual Credit
Life Experience
Advanced Placement (AP)

Athletics - Association Memberships

Sports / Athletic Conference Memberships NCAA
NCAA Football Conference Colonial Athletic Association
NCAA Basketball Conference Colonial Athletic Association
NCAA Baseball Conference Colonial Athletic Association
NCAA Track & Field Conference Colonial Athletic Association

ACT Test Admission

66th for 75pctl scores
Applicants submitting ACT results 36%
Verbal scores (25/75 %ile) 28 / 34
Math scores (25/75 %ile) 27 / 32
Cumulative scores (25/75 %ile) 28 / 32

SAT Test Admission

55th for 75pctl scores
Applicants submitting SAT results 89%
Verbal scores (25/75 %ile) 640 / 740
Math scores (25/75 %ile) 630 / 720
Cumulative scores (25/75 %ile) 1270 / 1460

Student Services

Remedial Services
Academic / Career Counseling
PT Cost-defraying Employment
Career Placement
On-Campus Day Care
Library Facility

Student Living

First-time Room / Board Required
Dorm Capacity4,796
Meals per WeekN/A
Room Fee$5,676
Board Fee$3,946

Student Completion / Graduation Demographics

Total 151 131 140 111 15 1,219 281 2,103
Accounting 29 3 11 33 2 78
American/United States Studies/Civilization 1 1 9 13
Anthropology 1 5 1 19 4 30
Area Studies, Other 1 4 3 1 10 4 23
Art/Art Studies, General 3 3 13 1 22
Biological and Physical Sciences 3 1 4
Biology/Biological Sciences, General 2 6 12 6 1 67 18 114
Business Administration and Management, General 50 15 16 25 2 236 63 417
Chemistry, General 1 4 2 6 35 12 61
Chinese Studies 1 1 2
Classics and Classical Languages, Literatures, and Linguistics, General 6 1 7
Computer and Information Sciences, General 4 3 2 3 1 24 4 43
Counselor Education/School Counseling and Guidance Services 1 20 23
Curriculum and Instruction 1 2 7 2 60 9 84
Drama and Dramatics/Theatre Arts, General 2 2 1 7 12
Economics, General 5 8 5 6 48 13 88
Educational Leadership and Administration, General 2 1 27 32
Educational Psychology 1 20 21
English Language and Literature, General 1 12 16 7 51 21 111
French Language and Literature 1 6 8
Geology/Earth Science, General 14 3 18
German Language and Literature 2 1 3
Health and Physical Education/Fitness, General 1 10 9 2 1 48 18 91
History, General 2 1 6 2 75 9 100
International Relations and Affairs 2 4 4 6 33 9 60
Legal Professions and Studies, Other 23 1 1 2 27
Marine Biology and Biological Oceanography 2 1 14 17
Mathematics, General 3 1 22 2 28
Multi-/Interdisciplinary Studies, Other 2 2 5 3 33 9 54
Music, General 1 11 3 16
Neuroscience 1 8 4 7 1 33 17 72
Philosophy 1 10 5 16
Physics, General 6 1 15 2 25
Political Science and Government, General 1 10 9 4 2 85 18 134
Psychology, General 5 14 12 9 1 62 13 119
Public Policy Analysis, General 4 7 3 5 1 28 9 57
Religion/Religious Studies 1 3 14 5 23
Sociology 8 3 2 1 14 5 33
Spanish Language and Literature 1 3 11 1 17

Faculty Compensation / Salaries

Ranks 300th for the average full-time faculty salary.
Effective as of 2014-09-20
Tenure system N/A
Average FT Salary $95,017 ($100,840 male / $80,347 female)
Number of FT Faculty 632 (386 male / 246 female)
Number of PT Faculty 808
FT Faculty Ratio 0.8 : 1
Total Benefits $21,693,597

Elisabeth Bailey+

Elisabeth Bailey is a freelance writer and editor with particular interests in academics, food,and sustainability . She is also the author of A Taste of the Maritimes: Local, Seasonal Recipes the Whole Year Round and writes regularly for Canadian Farmers’ Almanac and the National Wildlife Federation. Elisabeth and her family live and enjoy great local food in Lunenburg, Nova Scotia.

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