What are the NGU Admissions Office's deadlines?
NGU has open enrollment, meaning students can register until the first day of class.
Are freshmen required to live on campus?
All new, readmitted, or returning students are required to live on campus for a minimum of eight consecutive regular (fall/spring) semesters. Some exemptions are allowed with the submission of a Housing Exemption Form and proper documentation. Freshmen students are allowed to commute as long as they are living at home with a parent or guardian. Please call Student Services with any questions at (864) 977-7121.
Are freshmen allowed to have cars?
Yes, freshmen are allowed to have cars on campus. There is a $65 parking fee each year that a student has a car on campus.
What is the food like in the cafeteria?
Todd Dining Hall always has a variety of options for each meal of the day. There is a sandwich/panini buffet, a pizza buffet, a stir-fry or vegetarian buffet (depending on the day), and two main meal-of-the-day buffets, which typically feature home-cooked dished like fried chicken and all the sides. There's also a fast-food style buffet that serves hamburgers, chicken sandwiches, etc. And then, of course, there is a salad bar, cereal station, and dessert bar. See what our dining services has to offer and browse their menu options.
What is the student to faculty ratio?
The student to faculty ratio is 14:1. The average class size has around 14 students.
How much is annual tuition, room, and board?
Total cost for tuition, room, and board for the school year is only $29,990.
Are girls and guys allowed to go into each other's rooms?
Girls and guys are not allowed in each other's dorms, but they are allowed to hang out anywhere on or off campus.
Is each student required to have a computer on campus?
Students are not required to have their own computer on campus. There are several computer labs on campus that students have access to. Feel free to contact IT Services if you have any questions at (864) 977-7272.
How many students attend NGU?
Almost 2,400 students attend NGU.
What is the male to female ratio at NGU?
Guy to girl ratio is 1:1 at NGU.
What are cultural events?
Cultural events are special events held on campus that showcase the different departments within the College of Fine Arts. Students are required to attend three cultural events per semester. View all of the events for the coming semester or contact the College of Fine Arts if you're interested in finding out more information.
How often is chapel?
Chapel is held twice a week at 10:00 a.m. in Turner Chapel. The worship is typically led by students, and the speakers come from all over the world.
In the fall, the Global Missions Conference is held, and missionaries from various parts of the world come to participate in this special conference. In the spring, two other unique worship conferences are held: Christian Worldview Week and Student-Led Renewal. During Christian Worldview Week, renowned authors and speakers come to share about how to have a Christian perspective in the world and incorporate that into your everyday life. During Student-Led Renewal, NGU students get the opportunity to hear from their peers about what the Lord is doing in their life. Check out Campus Ministries section to see how you could get involved or find more information.
Do you receive a grade in chapel?
Yes. Grades are determined upon attendance. Each student is assigned a seat in chapel, and attendance is taken by Campus Ministries staff.
What are some ways that I can get involved on campus?
There are so many opportunities for students to get involved at NGU. If you're interested in traveling on mission trips, serving in the community, playing intramural sports, using your musical ability, ministering to the people in your hall, performing in the arts, joining a club or organization, or using your technical skills, there is a place for you to get involved at NGU.
Is there a curfew at NGU?
NGU does not have a curfew; however, there is a back gate that closes at 12:00 a.m. on weekdays and 1:00 a.m. on weekends. Students are required to go through a gate check with our campus security officers to ensure that the people that are on campus are allowed to be on campus. This is a successful security measure to make sure that our students are kept safe on campus.
What is BCM?
BCM stands for Baptist Collegiate Ministry. BCM is an organization that sends out a variety of impact teams to serve the community. They also host a campus-led worship service on Thursday evenings at 7:00 p.m. in Turner Chapel. More information about BCM can be found on the BCM Section of the website.
To check out some more interesting facts and stats about NGU's faculty and students, take a look at our Crusader Quick Facts!
Although students who have not graduated from high school are not
recruited, some students who have completed their junior year are ready
for college work. Such students may be admitted upon the recommendation
of the Admissions, Financial Aid, and Academic Standing Committee
according to the following guidelines:
1. Admission of high school seniors for one or more courses requires the following:
a. Concurrent work toward completion of high school requirements must be in progress.
b. A recommendation from the high school principal or counselor must be on file.
c. A high school record, which is sufficiently outstanding to predict success in college level courses, must be on file.
2. Admission without high school graduation requires the following:
a. Evidence of completion of the junior year of high school
b. A written recommendation from the high school principal
c. SAT or ACT exam scores that are high enough to predict success in college work
An applicant who wishes to enroll in only a few classes for personal
satisfaction, but who does not wish to pursue a degree, may be admitted
as a special student. An application and application fee are required.
No financial aid will be awarded. Special students are limited to six
hours of coursework each semester up to a cumulative total of 18 hours,
unless granted an exception by the Registrar.
In order to go beyond 18 hours, a special student must be fully admitted (have transcripts sent to North Greenville University and take any required entrance tests). Upon full acceptance into a degree program, the student may request that all coursework taken as a special student be applied to degree requirements. The student must complete the Request for Previous Courses to be Applied to Degree form, available in the office of the Registrar. Submit the completed form to the Registrar.
Transient Student Admission
Students who are enrolled in another college or university who wish to
take a limited number of courses at North Greenville University may do
so as transient students.
To enroll in NGU classes, the transient student must complete a North Greenville University application, pay the application fee, and present a transient student letter. The transient student letter must list the courses to be taken at NGU, and an appropriate official at the transient student's home institution must sign it.
No institutional financial aid is awarded to transient students.
Policy Concerning Students with Learning Disabilities (Academic Accommodations)
North Greenville University does not have special programs for
learning-disabled students, but an effort will be made to make
necessary to allow those students to perform at their best.
Any student having an identified learning disability or other handicap that might affect academic performance should complete the form available in the Learning Disabilities Liaison Office. Instructors who suspect that a student has a disability should advise the liaison office.
In order for special arrangements to be made, the student must provide the following to the Learning Disabilities Liaison Office:
- A current medical evaluation of the physical or emotional disability (completed within three years of the request) from a licensed physician or psychiatrist or
- A current evaluation of a specific learning disability (completed within three years of request) from a licensed psychologist or certified school psychologist
The evaluation must identify a specific disability and contain specific recommendations for assisting the student. The student must request, in writing, each semester of enrollment that accommodations be made and authorize release of evaluation information to appropriate faculty and staff. A form will be provided for this purpose.
Prior to initial registration, all students must have on file with the Office of Student Services a signed New Beginnings form and a completed health form. The health form must include verification of immunization. No student may register for classes without verification of required immunization.
To receive a refund, a student must officially withdraw. Charges shall continue up to the day the student starts the official withdrawal process. The student must contact Student Life to begin the official withdrawal process.
Tuition will be refunded according to the following schedule:
- Before classes begin - 100%
- During 1st week - 75%
- During 2nd week - 50%
- After 2nd week - 0%
- Before classes begin - 100%
- During 1st day - 75%
- During 2nd day - 50%
- After 2 days - 0%
This policy applies to all students, i.e., commuters, residents, full-time, and part-time.
There will be no refund of fees.
There will be no refund of the room and board fee after a student officially checks into the residence hall.
Federal funds shall be returned in accordance with federal policies at the time of withdrawal. Students withdrawing prior to completion of 60% of a semester may owe additional funds due to the loss of Federal aid. Students are urged to consider this factor prior to making the decision to withdraw from school.
Institutional aid shall be prorated by the same schedule as mentioned in Item #2 above.
Private scholarships will be used to pay any remaining balance.
If you have any questions, please contact the NGU Financial Aid Office.
A full-time, resident student with SC Tuition Grant, Pell Grant, Stafford Loan, and has some institutional aid. Student withdraws during the 3rd week of classes:
Financial Aid:SCTG: $1,600.00
Cash paid: $3,943.00
RESULTS OF WITHDRAWAL:
SCTG: ( $1,600.00)
NGUG: ( $500.00)
Football: ( $3,000.00)
Pell: ( $520.00)
Total Financial Aid: ( $5,620.00)
Cash paid: ( $3,943.00)
Total Credit ( $9,563.00)
Amount Due to NGU: $4,180.00
Transcripts are evaluated in the Registrar's office prior to enrollment. A copy of the accepted courses is given to the transfer counselor in admissions, who contacts the student.
Upon enrollment and receipt of official final transcript, the Registrar enters classes in the student's North Greenville University transcript. The student is then notified through campus mail of the courses accepted. The notification is recorded in the student's permanent file.
Credits earned at another accredited institution may be transferred back to North Greenville University, provided the grades are "C" or better and the courses are relevant to the curriculum at NGU. The transfer grades will not be used by the university in computing grade point average, but will be used as "earned hours" in accumulating hours for a degree.
A grade of "D" in a single subject may be transferred back to the university only if it affects graduation at North Greenville University and the cumulative GPA at North Greenville University is 2.0 or higher.
Students wishing to transfer coursework back to North Greenville University must have written permission from the Registrar's office. A minimum of 25 percent of all credits applied toward a degree must be earned from North Greenville University.
The student must earn 30 of the last 36 credit hours in a degree program at North Greenville University, unless an exception is approved by the respective dean and vice president for academics.
North Greenville University Transfer Agreement
|SC Technical Courses||NGU Courses|
|ACC 101 Accounting Principles I||ACCT 2310 Principles of Accounting I|
|ACC 102 Accounting Principles II||ACCT 2320 Principles of Accounting II|
|ACC 201 Intermediate Accounting I||ACCT 3310 Intermediate Accounting I|
|ACC 202 Intermediate Accounting II||ACCT 3320 Intermediate Accounting II|
|ACC 230 Cost Accounting I||ACCT 3340 Cost Accounting I|
|AHS 102 Medical Terminology||BIOL 2390 Medical Terminology|
|ART 101 Art History & Appreciation||ARTS 1300 Art Appreciation|
|ART 107 History of Early Western Art||ARTS 2310 Art History I|
|ART 108 History of Western Art||ARTS2320 Art History II|
|ART 111 Drawing I||ARTS 1310 Drawing I|
|ART 112 Drawing II||ARTS 1320 Drawing II|
|ART 202 Ceramics I||ARTS 2340 Ceramics I|
|ART 203 Ceramics II||ARTS 3330 Ceramics II|
|ART 207 Printmaking||ARTS 2350 Printmaking I|
|ART 211 Introduction to Painting||ARTS 2360 Painting I|
|ARV 114 Photography I||ARTS 2330 Photography I|
|ARV 121 Design||ARTS 1330 Design I|
|ARV 122 3-Dimensional Design I||ARTS 1340 Design II|
|ARV 214 Photography II||ARTS 3370 Photography II|
|ARV 217 Computer Imagery||ARTS 1360 Digital Imagery|
|ARV 227 Web Site Design I||CSCI 2335 Web Design|
|ARV 228 Web Site Design II||CSCI 2335 Web Design|
|ARV 241 Painting II||ARTS 3310 Painting III|
|ARV 244 Sculpture I||ARTS 2300 Sculpture I|
|AST 101 Solar System Astronomy||PHYS 1450 General Astronomy|
|BAF 101 Personal Finance||BUSN 3300 Personal Finance|
|BIO 101 Biological Science I||BIOL 1410 Principles of Biology|
|BIO 210 Anatomy & Physiology I||BIOL 2470 Human Anatomy and Physiology I|
|BIO 211 Anatomy & Physiology II||BIOL 2480 Human Anatomy and Physiology II|
|BIO 225 Microbiology||BIOL 2465 Microbiology|
|BIO 240 Nutrition||HLPW 3335 Nutrition in Wellness|
|BUS 121 Business Law I||BUSN 2310 Business Law I|
|BUS 250 Intro. to International Business||BUSN XXX Business Elective|
|CHM 110 College Chemistry||CHEM 1450 General Chemistry I|
|CHM 111 College Chemistry||CHEM 1460 General Chemistry II|
|CHM 211 Organic Chemistry I||CHEM 2450 Organic Chemistry I|
|CHM 212 Organic Chemistry II||CHEM 2460 Organic Chemistry II|
|COL 101 College Orientation||COLL 1100 Freshman Fundamental|
|COL 103 College Skills||COLL 1300 Learning Methods|
|CPT 101 Introduction To Computers||CSCI 1305 Introduction to Information Technology|
|CPT 170 Microcomputer Applications||CSCI 1305 Introduction to Information Technology|
|CPT 240 Internet Programming w/ Database||CSCI 2335 Web Design|
|CPT 270 Advanced Micro Applications||CSCI 1310 Microsoft ware Applications II|
|CRJ 101 Introduction to Criminal Justice||CJUS 1310 Introduction to Criminal Justice|
|CRJ 115 Criminal Law I||CJUS 2310 Criminal Law|
|CRJ 125 Criminology||CJUS 1320 Theories in Criminology|
|CRJ 130 Police Administration||CJUS 2320 Law Enforcement Operations|
|CRJ 210 The Juvenile and the Law||CJUS 2330 Juvenile Delinquency|
|CRJ 230 Criminal Investigation I||CJUS 3310 Principles of Investigations|
|CRJ 240 Correctional Systems||CJUS 3320 Corrections|
|ECD 101 Introduction to Early Childhood||EDUC 3330 Introduction to Early Childhood Education|
|ECD 102&103 Growth & Development I&II||EDUC Human Growth & Development|
|ECD 107 Exceptional Child||EDUC 3350 Exceptional Child|
|ECD 108 Family & Community Relations||EDUC 3370 Administration of Preschool|
|ECO 205 Comparative Economics Systems||ECON 3330 Comparative Economic Systems|
|ECO 210 Macroeconomics||ECON 2310 Principles of Economics: Macro|
|ECO 211 Microeconomics||ECON 2320 Principles of Economics: Micro|
|EDU 101 Introduction to Education||EDUC 1210 Introduction to Education|
|ENG 100 Introduction to Composition||ENGL 1300 Fundamentals of Writing|
|ENG 101 English Composition I||ENGL 1310 English Composition and Rhetoric|
|ENG 102 English Composition II||ENGL 1320 English Composition and Literature|
|ENG 201 American Literature I||ENGL 2330 American Literature I|
|ENG 202 American Literature II||ENGL 2340 American Literature II|
|ENG 205 English Literature I||ENGL 2310 British Literature I|
|ENG 206 English Literature II||ENGL 2330 British Literature II|
|ENG 208 World Literature I||ENGL 3330 World Literature|
|ENG 209 World Literature II||ENGL 3332 World Literature II|
|ENG 238 Creative Writing||ENGL 3310 Creative Writing|
|ENG 230 Women in Literature||ENGL 3370 Women in Literature|
|FRE 101 Elementary French I||FREN 1310 Elementary French I|
|FRE 102 Elementary French II||FREN 1320 Elementary French II|
|FRE 201 Intermediate French I||FREN 2310 Intermediate French III|
|FRE 202 Intermediate French II||FREN 2320 Intermediate French IV|
|GEO 101 Introduction to Geography||GEOG 2310 Introduction to Geography|
|GEO 102 World Geography||GEOG XXX Geography Elective|
|GER 101 Elementary German I||GERM 1310 Elementary German I|
|GER 102 Elementary German II||GERM 1320 Elementary German II|
|GER 201 Intermediate German I||GERM 2310 Intermediate German III|
|GER 202 Intermediate German II||GERM 2320 Intermediate German IV|
|HIS 101 Western Civ. To 1689||HIST 1350 Western Civ. Through 1715|
|HIS 102 Western Civ. Post 1689||HIST 1360 Western Civ. Since 1715|
|HIS 104 World History I||HIST 2330 World History|
|HIS 105 World History II||HIST 2330 World History|
|HIS 112 Nonwestern Civilizations||HIST XXX History Elective|
|HIS 201 American History: Discovery||HIST 2310 United States to 1865|
|HIS 202 American History: 1877 to Present||HIST 2320 United States Since 1865|
|HUS 231 Counseling Techniques||PSYC 2370 Intro to Counseling|
|JOU 101 Introduction to Journalism||MCOM 1300 Introduction to Mass Communications|
|LEG 121 Business Law I||BUSN 2310 Business Law I|
|LEG 122 Business Law II||BUSN 2320 Business Law II|
|MAT 101 Beginning Algebra||MATH 1300 Introduction to Mathematics|
|MAT 109 College Algebra w/ modeling||MATH 1310 College Algebra|
|MAT 110 College Algebra||MATH 1310 College Algebra|
|MAT 111 Trigonometry||MATH 1335 Adv. Algebra & Trig|
|MAT 120 Probability and Statistics||MATH 1330 Probability and Statistics|
|MAT 130 Elementary Calculus||MATH 1410 Calculus One|
|MAT 140 Calculus I||MATH 1410 Calculus One|
|MAT 141 Calculus II||MATH 2410 Calculus Two|
|MAT 155 Contemporary Mathematics||MATH 1315 Contemporary Mathematics|
|Mat 211 Math for Elementary Education I||MATH 1315 Contemporary Mathematics|
|MAT 215 Geometry||MATH XXX Math Elective|
|MAT 220 Advanced Statistics||MATH XXX Math Elective|
|MATH 240 Calculus III||MATH 2420 Calculus Three|
|MATH 242 Calculus IV||MATH 3330 Calculus Four|
|MGT 101 Principles of Management||BUSN 3310 Principles of Management|
|MGT 201 Human Resource Management||BUSN 3330 Human Resource Management|
|MKT 101 Marketing||BUSN 2330 Fundamentals of Marketing|
|MUS 105 Music Appreciation||MUSC 1300 Music Appreciation|
|PHI 101 Introduction to Philosophy||PHIL 2300 Introduction to Philosophy|
|PHI 108 Critical Reasoning||PHIL 2310 Practical Reasoning|
|PHS 101 Physical Science I||PHSC 1410 Physical Science|
|PHS 102 Physical Science II||PHSC 1420 Earth Science|
|PHY 201 Physics I||PHYS 1410 General Physics I|
|PHY 202 Physics II||PHYS 1410 General Physics II|
|PHY 221 University Physics I||PHYS 1430 Calculus Based Physics I|
|PHY 222 University Physics II||PHYS 1440 Calculus Based Physics II|
|PSC 201 American Government||PLSC 2310 American National Government|
|PSC 215 State and Local Government||PLSC 2320 State and Local Government|
|PSY 201 General Psychology||PSYC 2310 General Psychology|
|PSY 203 Human Growth and Development||PSYC 2350 Human and Growth and Development|
|PSY 212 Abnormal Psychology||PSYC 3360 Psychology Elective|
|PSY 225 Social Psychology||PSYC 3360 Psychology Elective|
|PSY 231 Counseling Techniques||PSYC 2370 Introduction to Counseling|
|REL 101 Introduction to Religion||CHST XXX Christian Studies Elective|
|REL 201 Religions of the World||CHST 2335 World Religions|
|SOC 101 Introduction to Sociology||SOCY 2310 Introduction to Sociology|
|SOC 205 Social Problems||SOCY 2320 Sociology of Social Problems|
|SOC 220 Sociology of the Family||SOCY 2330 Marriage and Family|
|SPA 101 Elementary Spanish I||SPAN 1310 Elementary Spanish I|
|SPA 102 Elementary Spanish II||SPAN 1320 Elementary Spanish II|
|SPA 210 Intermediate Spanish I||SPAN 2310 Intermediate Spanish III|
|SPA 202 Intermediate Spanish II||SPAN 2320 Intermediate Spanish IV|
|SPC 205 Public Speaking||COMM 2300 Public Speaking|
|SPC 208 Intercultural Communication||COMM 2320 Intercultural Communication|
|SPC 209 Interpersonal Communication||COMM 2310 Interpersonal Communication|
|THE 101 Introduction to Theatre||THTR 1300 Theater Appreciation|
Transfer Scholarships are awarded annually to applicants who transfer from an accredited institution. A student must have 24 hours in order to receive transfer academic scholarships. If a student does not have the required hours, we will request high school transcripts and each awards package will be given on a case-by-case basis, with consideration to both high school and college transcripts.
Campus visits are the best way to experience our uniqueness for yourself and discover why you belong at North Greenville University! To make an appointment to tour the campus, call the Admissions Office at 864-977-7001.Application Process:
Complete the Application for Admission.
Submit the $30 application fee.
Submit official transcripts from all institutions previously attended.
You must have at least a 2.0 GPA and 12 transferable hours to be considered for transfer admissions.
Any student with less than 12 hours must then meet freshman admission requirements.
Whitney F. Barefoot
Transfer/International Admissions Counselor