Accelerate your degree over the summer, choosing from a wide range of online, six-week courses.
Accelerate Your Degree Program
Assumption’s summer courses provide students with the opportunity to complete a semester-long course in six weeks, with an opportunity to concentrate on the subject with fewer distractions. Whether you are enrolled at Assumption or a student from another university—and whether you’re seeking to accelerate your degree program, catch up, or simply focus on a particular course—this opportunity is for you.
We offer a high-quality, personalized experience for summer students. The courses offered during the summer are the same versions as their fall or spring semester counterparts, taught by the same professors, and provide the same level of intellectual rigor. As such, no special permission is needed for Assumption students to “count” these courses as part of their curriculum. The only real difference is the summer classes cost less than the fall and spring versions.
Founded in the Catholic intellectual tradition, Assumption University's classic liberal arts curriculum inspires students to explore the relationship between faith and reason and encourages the growth of mind, body, and spirit in an inclusive, open climate. Our students join generations of scientists, artists, writers, and philosophers who have engaged—across disciplines—in a search for truth.
Modes of Delivery
All Summer Semester courses are offered remotely through the University’s learning management system, Brightspace.
- Fully synchronous courses are held at a scheduled day and time via Zoom, and attendance is expected.
- Fully asynchronous courses allow students to engage with the course at flexible times that work for them.
- Assumption students can register for Summer Semester starting on March 22. Summer Semester registration will remain open until May 11.
- Not a matriculated Assumption student, but still interested? You can register by filling out this form (link). Questions can be directed to the Registrar’s office or by calling, 508 767-7355. Summer registration ends on May 11.
The Assumption Advantage
The value of an Assumption education is witnessed in the success of our graduates and through the national recognition the University has received:
- U.S. News & World Report ranks Assumption in the top-tier school of approximately 200 regional colleges and universities in the Northeast.
- Barron’s has identified Assumption as a “Best Value College.”
- The Princeton Review has named Assumption one of the best colleges in the Northeast.
Summer Semesters I and II, 2021
Summer I: May 17 to June 25
|Synchronous via Zoom|
|HRS 219K Rehabilitation Strategies & Interventions||W 6:30 to 8 PM||Tariq Sheikh|
|HRS 330K Interviewing Techniques||MTWR 9-10 AM||Cinzia Pica-Smith|
|MAT 114K Elementary Functions||R 9 to 10:30||Suzanne Kozak|
|PHI 100K Socrates and the Search for Truth||TR 9:00 to 12:00||Tom Miles|
|PHI 151K Ethics||TR 1:00 to 4:00||Brian Moen|
|PHI 210K Logic||TR 9:00 to 12:00||Paul Bohan-Broderick|
|Asynchronous via Brightspace|
|ACC 125K Principles of Accounting I||Bryan Coleman|
|ANT 131K Cultural Anthropology||Justin Williams|
|ARH 125K History of Western Art||Elissa Chase|
|BIO 125 Backyard Biology (additional $200 Lab Fee)||Karolina Fucikova|
|CRM 130K Introduction to the Criminal Justice System||Erica Gagne|
|CYB 115K Cybersecurity Fundamentals||Jennifer McLarnon|
|ECO 115K Statistics||Brian Volz|
|ENG 130K English Composition||Mary DiDomenico|
|ENG 221K Survey of British Literature I||Kristen Carella|
|HRS 119K Intro. to Health, Human, and Rehab Services||Christian Scannell|
|LTE 140K Introduction to Literature||Rachel Ramsey|
|MGT 102K Organizational Behavior||Elizabeth O’Hara|
|MKT 101K Principles of Marketing||Paul Bailey|
|MKT 326K Digital Marketing Strategies||Zachary Daniels|
|PSY 101K General Psychology||Regina Kuersten-Hogan|
|PSY 224K Statistics||Maria Parmley|
|PSY 283K Introduction to Autism Spectrum Disorder||Karen Lionello-DeNolf|
|SPA 102K Spanish II||Esteban Loustaunau|
|THE 100K Introduction to Theology||Matthew Briel|
|THE 150K The Problem of God||Ty Monroe|
Summer II: June 28 to August 6
|Synchronous via Zoom|
|HSC 100K Systems Approach to Health Care||TR 6-7:15 PM||Travis Gagen|
|MAT 117K Calculus I||R 9 to 10:30||Suzanne Kozak|
|PHI 151K Ethics||TR 9:00 to 12:00||Tom Miles|
|Asynchronous via Brightspace|
|ACC 126K Principles of Accounting II||Bryan Coleman|
|ANT 131K Cultural Anthropology||Justin Williams|
|BIO 110K Nutrition (additional $200 Lab Fee)||Robert Furse|
|BUS 100K Introduction to Excel (1-credit)||Michael McKay|
|BUS 100K Introduction to Excel (1-credit)||Michael McKay|
|BUS 100K Introduction to Excel (1-credit)||Michael McKay|
|ECO 110K Microeconomics||Olivia Wu|
|ENG 130K English Composition||Christopher Gilbert|
|LTE 140K Introduction to Literature||Paul Shields|
|MGT 330K Organizational Innovation||Cary LeBlanc|
|MKT 327K Social Media Marketing||Zachary Daniels|
|MKT 344K Sports Marketing||Elizabeth O’Hara|
|MUS 126K Global Pop||Peter Clemente|
|PSY 281K Psychology of Adolescence & Maturity||Fang Zhang|
|SPA 201K Spanish III||Juan Carlos Grijalva|
|THE 100K Introduction to Theology||Matthew Briel|
|THE 202K Moral Theology||Christopher Klofft|
The Summer Semester at Assumption
Assumption's online and summer day courses provide you the opportunity to complete a semester-long course in six weeks with smaller class sizes at a reduced cost per course. Whether a student seeks to accelerate his/ her degree program, catch up, or simply focus on a particular course, this is an opportunity worth exploring. Online registration will open in April 2021.
The courses offered during the summer are the same versions as their fall or spring semester counterparts, taught by the same professors, and provide the same level of intellectual rigor. As such, no special permission is needed for Assumption students to “count” these courses as part of their curriculum. The only real difference is the summer classes cost less than the fall and spring versions.
All courses are three credits, except where noted.
HRS 219 REHABILITATION STRATEGIES AND INTERVENTIONS
This course explores the full range of rehabilitation strategies and interventions that occur across the lifespan of individuals with disabilities. Educational and rehabilitation strategies aimed at maximizing independence for people with disabilities will be covered. Early intervention, inclusion, and transition services will be examined as critical educational strategies aimed at minimizing the impact of disability and enhancing independence. The course will provide critical knowledge and skills related to employment and independent living options for people with disabilities, including related legislation. Supportive strategies for assisting and maintaining individuals with disabilities in educational and employment settings will be addressed. Rehabilitation and assistive technology options will also be covered.
HRS 330 INTERVIEWING TECHNIQUES IN HUMAN AND REHABILITATION SERVICES
This course is designed to provide students with a thorough understanding of the interview process. A strong emphasis will be placed on developing skills in applying and utilizing specific interviewing skills and techniques in human and rehabilitation service settings. Students will understand the impact of diversity, culture, and individual lifestyles on the helping process. The course will assist students to apply effective interpersonal skills in interviewing and communicating with persons with disabilities, their families, related professionals, and the general public. Client choice and consumer self-direction will be emphasized in interviewing and counseling situations. Students will be taught to incorporate cultural sensitivity into daily practice and interactions with clients. Ethical principles and decision making will be discussed and practiced. Prerequisites: HRS 119.
PHI 210K LOGIC
This course examines the principles of formal and informal reasoning. Students examine validity, soundness, deduction, induction, and probabilistic reasoning, and the relation between logical form and truth. Topics may include classical syllogistic logic, propositional logic, predicate logic, modal logic, and fallacies. The course may also examine the relations between logic and ordinary language, science, mathematics, or metaphysics. This course is required for the LEX minor. Prerequisite: PHI 100 and any intermediate PHI course (151–154); may be taken concurrently with intermediate course.
PHI 100K SOCRATES
This course introduces students to the activity of philosophy, understood in the Socratic sense of living an examined life. Philosophy begins by questioning ordinary experience and the opinions one already holds, and it becomes a comprehensive, fundamental, and self-reflective search for the truth about the nature of human beings and the good life, the world, and God. Readings include Plato’s Apology of Socrates and the Allegory of the Cave, as well as at least one medieval and one modern text. This course also introduces elementary principles of logical reasoning and basic distinctions of philosophic importance. It serves as the first half of a core seminar, and each section includes some direct link with the content pursued in each of the intermediate core courses in philosophy.
PHI 151 ETHICS AND THE GOOD LIFE
Each person must confront the question, How should I live? In doing so, one may also wonder, Do the ends justify the means? Are intentions all that count? Is God the source of right and wrong? How important are my desires? Many things seem good that later prove to be evil or merely incomplete goods for the human being. This course uses classic texts to investigate common opinions about the human good in light of our need to distinguish apparent goods from true goods. Ultimately, what is it to live well? Texts include Aristotle’s Ethics and readings from the utilitarian and the Kantian traditions. Prerequisite: PHI 100.
ACC 125 PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING I
An introduction to accounting concepts for financial reporting. Accounting theories and principles relative to asset valuation, liability reporting, and income determination will be examined. The uses and limitations of external financial reports will be emphasized. (Fall, Spring)
ARH 125 HISTORY OF WESTERN ART
How long have humans been creating art? What makes the Mona Lisa the Mona Lisa? Why is Picasso so famous? This course answers such questions by surveying the development of art in the West from prehistoric times to the present day. Through illustrated lectures and in-class discussion we will consider what purposes art serves, why it changes, and how artistic change is linked to political and social developments. At the same time, close study of individual works will introduce the skills needed to identify works of art and decode the imagery they contain. This course fulfills the Core requirement for a Fine Art class in Culture and Expression. It also serves as a gateway to a minor in Art History.
CRM 130 INTRODUCTION TO THE CRIMINAL JUSTICE SYSTEM
This survey level course introduces students to the purpose, structure, and function of the criminal justice system, which represents the government’s official response to crime. Students will learn about the role of the various aspects of the criminal justice system (i.e., law enforcement, courts, and corrections) in responding to and controlling crime. A significant focus of the class will be on critical analysis of criminal justice policy and programs, such as mandatory minimum sentences for drug offenses, New York City’s stop and frisk campaign, sex offender residency restrictions, mandatory arrest laws for domestic violence, day reporting centers for probationers and parolees, and victimless prosecution of domestic violence cases. The course will also force students to consider the challenges facing the criminal justice system, including an aging prison population, the impact of incarceration on families and communities, the pressure to efficiently process high caseloads, and protecting personal liberties while keeping citizens safe. This course counts in the Core Curriculum as a social science in either Scientific and Quantitative Reasoning or Person and Society.
CYB 115 CYBERSECURITY FUNDAMENTALS
This course provides a bird’s eye view of the evolving cyberspace ecosystem, the interoperability of physical and social networks, and methods and techniques in securing that ecosystem. Students will explore the ethical, legal, and technical aspects of cybercrime and methods of prevention, detection, response and recovery. The value of strong moral character, integrity, and trust as prized attributes of cybersecurity practitioners will be highlighted. Students will be introduced to essential cybersecurity topics including operating system models and mechanisms for mandatory and discretionary controls, data models, basic cryptography and its applications, security in computer networks and distributed systems, inspection and protection of information assets, detection of and reaction to threats to information assets, and examination of pre- and post-incident procedures, technical and managerial responses, an overview of the information security planning and staffing functions, data mining and data science, and policy and assurance issues. The advantages and inherent value of being prepared as a life-long learner with a strong liberal-arts background will be emphasized with the opportunity for students to complete a service-learning project tailored to their academic/career goals. No prior computer programming experience is required. Basic competency in computer operation is required.
PSY 224 STATISTICS
This course is an introduction to statistical methods used in behavioral research. The course will cover both inferential and descriptive statistics, with an emphasis on the conceptual understanding of how to use statistics to summarize and evaluate information. This course counts as a second Math course in the Core curriculum.
ENG 130 ENGLISH COMPOSITION
This writing course emphasizes planning, composing, and revising. Specifically, the course deals with strategies for generating ideas, recognizing audience, clarifying purpose, focusing on a perspective, and choosing effective arrangements of ideas. Techniques of revision, which are central to the course, focus on appropriateness of language and effectiveness of development, as well as on editing. Counts in the Core Curriculum as a Core Seminar, to be taken in the same year as LTE 140, in either order.
ENG 221 SURVEY OF BRITISH LITERATURE I: BEGINNINGS TO THE 19TH CENTURY
This course provides a broad overview of English literature from the Middle Ages to the late eighteenth century. We will read a variety of texts, construct historical and cultural contexts, debate issues of periodization and canonization, and consider questions of genre and innovation. Prerequisite: ENG 130 and any Introduction to Literature.
HRS 119 INTRODUCTION TO HEALTH, HUMAN, AND REHABILITATION SERVICES
This course is an introduction to the theory, practice, and systems of health, human, and rehabilitation services. The information covered in this course is geared toward students in all majors so that they may become more socially, politically, culturally, and humanly aware of the issues that people with disabilities, chronic illnesses, and challenging life circumstances experience. This course utilizes social justice frameworks to consider the barriers and inequities faced by individuals typically marginalized, disenfranchised, and limited from full participation in society. The history, legislation, and mission of health, human, and rehabilitation services will be examined along with the major models and theories of helping and providing services in community-based health and human service agencies. Current issues and trends in health, human, and rehabilitation service provision are covered with specific attention paid to disability and chronic illness. This course fulfills the social science requirement in the Core Curriculum.
LTE 140 INTRODUCTION TO LITERATURE
This course is designed to acquaint the students with the form and structure of various genres of literature. Readings are mainly drawn from English and American literature. Class discussion and writing assignments will make use of such critical concepts as point of view, imagery, and tone. Counts in the Core Curriculum as a Core Seminar, to be taken in the same year as ENG 130, in either order.
MGT 102 INTRODUCTION TO ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR
This course focuses on developing an understanding of individual characteristics and interpersonal and organizational processes and how they influence organizational outcomes such as performance, creativity, citizenship behavior, stress, deviance and ethical behavior. Students will have an opportunity to develop their managerial/leadership style through experiential learning. Topics include: personality theory, learning, motivation, power and justice, conflict/negotiation skills, decision making, leadership and team dynamics, communication, and organizational culture. Prerequisite: MGT 100.
MKT 326 DIGITAL MARKETING STRATEGIES
This course is designed to teach students how to integrate the Internet into marketing and business communication functions. The objective of this course is to increase students’ understanding of the complexity of marketing goods and services on the Internet. This will be accomplished through an analysis of the technology from a marketing/communication perspective. Students will study the concepts and business models of electronic commerce as these relate to the development and implementation of successful Internet strategies. Prerequisite: MKT 101.
PSY 101 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY
In this introduction to psychology students learn the language, methods, theoretical perspectives, and research of the discipline. This course introduces students to a range of topics within psychology, such as the biological and social bases of behavior, as well as basic principles of perception, learning, and motivation. This course counts as a social science in the Core Curriculum requirements.
PSY 283 INTRODUCTION TO AUTISM SPECTRUM DISORDER
This course provides an introduction to autism spectrum disorder (ASD). Topics will include the history of autism; current diagnostic criteria; genetic, neurological, and environmental causes; assessment; interventions; and lifespan issues. Students will learn the criteria for determining whether an intervention is evidence-based versus pseudoscientific and will examine a range of interventions for ASD to determine whether they can be considered evidence-based. Finally, current controversies in autism will be explored.
SPA 102 SPANISH II
This course is the second part of the beginning sequence offering students the opportunity to expand their knowledge of vocabulary and grammatical structures. The course provides an integrated approach in which listening, speaking, reading and writing are developed. The course fosters awareness of Hispanic cultures through short readings and a variety of oral and written activities. Prerequisites: SPA 101, or one or two years of high school
THE 100K INTRODUCTION TO THEOLOGY
This course introduces students to the intellectual challenge posed by the academic study of Catholic theology. Through the study of selected classic and contemporary texts, the course familiarizes students with the nature, foundations, history, methods, and ends of Catholic theology. Students will become familiar with some of the distinctive movements and thinkers of the Catholic theological tradition, as well as the dialogue between Catholicism and other theological traditions. Each section of this course examines a book from the Old and a book from the New Testament, St. Augustine’s Confessions, the thought of a medieval and the thought of a modern Catholic theologian, and the thought of a non-Catholic theologian.
THE 150K THE PROBLEM OF GOD
This course uses a variety of theological, philosophical, and literary works, including Augustine’s The City of God, to examine what the twentieth-century American theologian John Courtney Murray called “the problem of God.” That problem focuses on the challenge that the idea of God, in general, and the Christian understanding of God, in particular, poses to the human mind. This course fulfills the second theology requirement in the core curriculum program
HSC 100 SYSTEMS APPROACH TO DELIVERING HEALTH CARE IN AMERICA
How is healthcare delivered, funded, and legislated within the United States? What is working and what is not in our current system? This course will address the framework and structure of contemporary healthcare delivery systems in the United States and abroad. Key issues surrounding healthcare legislation, public vs. privatized insurance, and the differences with universal healthcare. Disparities in access and quality of care, health outcomes in the United States, and the role of technology in healthcare delivery will all be introduced. Students will gain an appreciation of the complexity of interacting systems that comprise health care delivery today with special attention toward the challenges and opportunities for patient-centered care.
MAT 117 CALCULUS I
An introductory course in differential calculus. Topics to be covered include limits and continuity, the derivative and applications, and an introduction to integration. Not open to those who complete MAT 131. Prerequisite: MAT 114 or department permission through placement.
ACC 126 PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING II
A consideration of some of the more complex areas of financial accounting and an introduction to managerial accounting and its role in the planning and control of business operations. Changes in financial position, analysis of financial statements, cost accounting, and budgeting will be examined. The impact of accounting information on internal decision making will be emphasized. Prerequisite: ACC 125.
BIO 110 NUTRITION
This course will explore the basic principles of human nutrition. Topics to be covered include nutrient classes, nutritional guidelines, nutrition-related diseases and disparities in access to healthy foods. This course will also cover controversial topics in nutrition such as GMOs and fad dieting. This will be an interactive course that will require students to use the scientific method and will include in-class research, data collection, presentations and discussions. Two or three integrated lecture-laboratory sessions per week. Lab fee: $200. This course fulfills the science core curriculum requirement.
ECO 110 PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS
An examination of the basic theory and performance of the household, business, and government in determining the nature of the output of the economy and its distribution among the members of the society. Policy issues considered may include public control of business, labor unions, agriculture, the environment, income distribution and poverty, and international trade. ECO 110 may be taken to satisfy the Core requirement for either a second scientific or quantitative option or a social science. Prerequisite: MAT 111.
MGT 330 ORGANIZATIONAL INNOVATION
How do organizations become better innovators? How do managers foster a culture of innovation within teams and organizations? This course will help students understand the relationship between creativity and innovation, and how individuals, teams, and organizations can increase their capacity for innovative thinking and creativity. Using case studies, students will explore and analyze innovation of various organizations and industries. Students will be introduced to product, process, and business model innovation and experience using tools and approaches such as brainstorming, design thinking, how-why laddering, and various mapping techniques. Prerequisites: MGT 100, MGT 102, MKT 101.
MKT 327 SOCIAL MEDIA MARKETING
This course will cover one of the fastest growth areas within the marketing discipline—social media marketing. Over the last half dozen years, organizations have shifted more of their marketing expenditures from traditional to digital marketing campaigns. Within digital marketing, expenditures for campaigns that involve social media tactics have grown exponentially. Although specific social media platforms or channels such as Facebook, Instagram or Twitter may come and go, the underlying principles behind social media, of engaging present and potential customers with content that they want to share with others, are here to stay. Prerequisite: MKT 101.
MKT 344 SPORTS MARKETING
Students electing this course explore the various segments of the sports business in the United States and around the world. The course utilizes the basic elements of strategic marketing (consumer, product, price, place, and promotion) and relates them to the business of sports. Topics include the consumer as a sports participant and spectator, the fan cost index, sponsorships, endorsements, event marketing, sports advertisements, sports media, sporting goods, lifestyle marketing, and more. Prerequisite: MKT101.
MUS 126 GLOBAL POP
A category of ethnomusicology, Global Pop explores musical traditions from a variety of nations with an emphasis on the popular music industry in each. This course examines the forces that enable the movement of music and musicians around the world and that give global music its persuasive power. Topics include music as expressive culture, music production, ethnicity and identity in pop music, music as symbol, cross-cultural collaborations in popular music, and music as a force that transcends sociological, political and national boundaries. This course fulfills the Core requirement for a Fine Art class in Culture and Expression, and also counts in the Core as a Global Awareness course.
PSY 281 PSYCHOLOGY OF ADOLESCENCE AND MATURITY
The course will examine a wide range of issues in adolescence, such as historical perspectives on adolescence; biological changes; cognitive development; parenting styles and family dynamics; moral development; drug abuse; and psychological disorders of adolescence. The issues will be illustrated and further developed through the use of several case studies.
SPA 201 SPANISH III
Continued development of communicative competency in Spanish language and Hispanic culture including a variety of media. Prerequisite: SPA 102, or two or three years of high school Spanish, or equivalent. Media fee $15.
THE 202 MORAL THEOLOGY
No one can live a genuinely human life without asking the question “How should I live and what kind of life will make me happy?” This course introduces students to the unique way in which theology goes about answering the question of human flourishing. Moral theology is not so much preoccupied with drafting ethical and legal codes, but rather with shedding light on those actions that respond to the deepest aspirations of the human heart. Beginning with the premise that human beings need to be related to God if they are to be truly happy, this class invites students to think about what it would mean to live a morally serious human life. Prerequisite: THE 100 and one THE150s course.
Assumption offers a high-quality, personalized experience for summer students. The courses offered during the summer are the same versions as their fall or spring semester counterparts, taught by the same professors, and provide the same level of intellectual rigor. As such, no special permission is needed for Assumption students to “count” these courses as part of their curriculum. The only real difference is most summer classes are offered online.
Tuition and Fees
A three-credit undergraduate course is $1,597. The one-credit BUS 100K Introduction to Excel is free for Assumption University students, $533 for non-Assumption students. There is a $200 lab fee for BIO 110 Nutrition and BIO 125 Backyard Biology.
Those students who enroll, then withdraw from the Summer Program are provided refunds depending upon when the student withdraws:
- Before start of classes – 100%
- During the first week – 60%
- During or after the second week – no refund
Policy on Incompletes
Incomplete (I) is given only when a student, because of a documented illness or serious emergency at the end of the semester, has not been able to complete the requirements of her/his course by the grade deadline. Incompletes are granted by the Dean of Undergraduate Studies in consultation with the pertinent faculty member. Faculty overseeing incompletes must file a change of grade form before the end of the sixth week of the following semester. All unresolved incompletes turn to Fs after that date.
Due to the COVID-19 situation, on-campus housing will not be offered this summer.
Is the summer semester open to non-Assumption students?
Absolutely! Assumption University welcomes all students enrolled in a recognized undergraduate institution of higher learning to take courses during the summer. Students who graduate from high school in June 2021, and are accepted to a recognized institution of higher learning, are invited to take courses during the second session to advance their academic studies.
What is tuition for the summer semester at Assumption?
Tuition is $1,597 per three-credit course. The one-credit BUS 100K Introduction to Excel is free for Assumption University students, $533 for non-Assumption students. There is a $200 lab fee for BIO 110 Nutrition and BIO 125 Backyard Biology.
Which classes are offered, and where will they be held?
Assumption University offers a variety of summer classes in business, English, mathematics, psychology, theology and more. Many classes will help fulfill students’ general education obligations and for summer 2021, all will be held online.
How many sessions are there?
Assumption will offer two sessions this summer. Session I begins May 17 and concludes June 25. Session II begins starts June 28 and concludes on August 6.
How many classes may I take?
Due to the accelerated nature of the courses, the University strongly recommends that students do not take more than two classes per session.
Will credits earned at Assumption transfer to the institution of higher learning at which I am enrolled?
Students should contact the University to which they would like to transfer credits to ensure that the credits will transfer.
Is housing available for students?
Due to the COVID-19 situation, housing is not available for summer 2021.
Is wireless internet available to students enrolled in the summer program?
All academic areas and residence halls offer wireless internet access. Wireless Internet is also available in public areas on campus, such as Charlie's (in Hagan Campus Center), the Emmanuel d'Alzon Library and Taylor Dining Hall.
Will summer students have access to the Plourde Recreational Facility?
If campus operations return to normal, summer 2021 program students may use the Plourde Recreation Center free of charge during the session in which they are enrolled. The Plourde offers a six-lane swimming pool, an aerobics/dance studio, four racquetball courts, a jogging/walking indoor track, a fully-equipped fitness center, locker rooms and saunas. To use the Plourde, you must visit the Public Safety Office (lower level of Kennedy Memorial Hall) with your student ID and proof of course registration. Student ID cards are required to access the Plourde. Call (508) 767-7072 for hours and information.
Is parking available for students?
All summer courses will be taught remotely. There will be no campus access for summer semester students.
How do I apply?
Assumption students can use WebAdvisor to register for summer courses, in the same way that they register for courses during the academic year. Approval from an academic advisor is required for course registration. Non-Assumption students may register using the link above.
Important Note: Assumption students will receive email notification of their tuition bill and directions for payment through the Student Account Center via MyAssumption.Portal. Non-Assumption students will also receive an electronic tuition bill, with directions for payment. Students have completed the registration process only when payment is received. Students with outstanding balances will be un-enrolled from courses.
Students have completed the registration process only when payment is received. Students with outstanding balances will be un-enrolled from courses.