Bachelor of Education

Bachelor of Education

    Education At Crandall

    The Bachelor of Education program at Crandall University is one of the most respected teacher preparation programs in Eastern Canada. A Crandall Education degree prepares you to teach in virtually any classroom, anywhere.

    The goal of our Bachelor of Education program is to graduate teachers who will become student-centered educational leaders with a commitment to the important mission of educating generations to come.

    Upon successful completion of the Bachelor of Education degree, you will be well prepared to take on teaching challenges in a broad range of classroom settings. You will also be eligible to apply for a New Brunswick Level 5 Teaching Certificate, which equips you to teach in the elementary or secondary school classroom.

    You may choose from two Program Options:

    • Elementary
    • Secondary

    You may pursue your Bachelor of Education in one of two ways:

    • Consecutive – You will complete four semesters of teacher education after you have completed your undergraduate degree (B.A., B.B.A. or B.Sc.) or equivalent.
    • Concurrent – Taken at the same time as your undergraduate degree (B.A., B.B.A. or B.Sc.), this approach requires a minimum of 5 years to complete both degrees. If you wish to pursue the concurrent program, you should apply during the second semester of your first year at Crandall.

    “Crandall University’s Education Program produces graduates who are job ready. They possess the skills, knowledge base and positive attitudes necessary for success in the teaching profession.” – Stephen E. Booth, Principal Queen, Elizabeth School, School District 2, Moncton NB

    What to expect when you graduate

    Crandall’s Bachelor of Education program has an excellent reputation in the public schools, which often translates into job offers shortly after graduation. Graduates of our program have gone on to teach in public schools, community colleges and at international institutions. Many pursue advanced degrees at graduate school.

    Special Program Highlights for a Bachelor of Education

    • Our Bachelor of Education graduates hold a strong reputation around the world. Often they are specifically requested for internship placement in places such as China, Australia, and St. Kitts.
    • Education professors stay abreast of current literature and methodology discussed in professional journals so our students learn the very latest techniques and approaches.
    • Students learn to use the latest classroom technology including such resources as Smart boards, student response systems, digital document cameras and infrared classroom sound amplification.
    • The program includes 17 weeks in the classroom – 2 weeks of observation and 15 consecutive weeks of actual teaching experience. Students complete their first semester course work before they are in a classroom so they can get maximum benefit from their observations.

    Meet Your Instructors

    • Professors in the education department have a combined total of more than 200 years experience teaching in public schools.
    • The professors in the Bachelor of Education program have a strong commitment to the mission of teaching and enjoy mentoring students to become outstanding educators.

    Sound interesting?

    Call Toll Free1-888-968-6228 for more information.
    or email us at education.admissions@crandallu.ca

    Courses and Requirements


    Interesting Courses You May Take

    Literacy Education – Students focus on literacy at the elementary and middle school levels, with an emphasis on the development of literacy skills. Participants explore such topics as language acquisition, reading and writing processes and the theoretical basis for instructional procedures.

    Theory & Practice – Students learn about classroom organization and management. Students will be challenged to consider their own beliefs, the learning process and who the learner is.
    Instruction & Leaning Processes – Students will develop skills in lesson planning so it reflects the best practices for learning. Participants will learn a variety of teaching tools for use in the classroom as well as strategies for working with a team of professionals.


    Elementary Entrance Requirements

    To be considered, students must satisfy the following minimum requirements:

    1. To begin the Concurrent B.Ed. (Elementary) program, students must have completed a minimum of 30 credit hours of a B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc. program (or the equivalent). To begin the two-year Consecutive B.Ed. (Elementary) program, students must have completed a B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc. degree (or the equivalent). (Please note that equivalency will be based on Crandall University standards and guidelines.)

    2. Students’ post-secondary record, whether applying for the Concurrent or the Consecutive B.Ed., must show evidence of above average ability. For the Concurrent B.Ed. program, the requirement is a cumulative GPA of 3.00 or a B equivalent on a scale where 4.33 is the highest mark available. For the Consecutive B.Ed. program, the requirement is a cumulative GPA of 2.67 or a B- equivalent on a scale where 4.33 is the highest mark available over students’ last 60 credit hours of study.

    3. In addition to a strong academic record, evidence of professional suitability, supported by reference letters, and previous work or volunteer experience with children, is required.

    4. Students must complete a letter of rationale explaining their reasons for applying to the B.Ed. (Elementary) program.

    Secondary Entrance Requirements

    To be considered, students must satisfy the following minimum requirements:

    1. To begin the Concurrent B.Ed. (Secondary) program, students must have completed a minimum of 30 credit hours of a B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc. program (or the equivalent). The program must lead to either a 30 credit hour major in a teachable subject area or a 24 credit hour major in a teachable subject area and a 18 credit hour minor in a teachable subject area. To begin the two-year Consecutive B.Ed. (Secondary) program, students must have completed a B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc. degree (or the equivalent) and have a minimum of 60 credit hours in teachables within their degree. The 60 credit hours in teachables must include either a 30 credit hour major in a teachable subject area or a 24 credit hour major in a teachable subject area and a18 credit hour minor in a teachable subject area. (Please note that equivalency will be based on Crandall University standards and guidelines.) Teachable subjects, according to the NB Office of Teacher Certification, include: Biology, Business Administration, Canadian Studies, Chemistry, Classics, Commerce, Computer Science, Drama, Economics, English, Environmental Science, Family Studies, French, Geography, Graphic Arts and Design, Health, History, Home Economics, Information Technology, Languages, Mathematics, Music, Physical Education, Physics, Political Science, Technology Education, Theatre Arts, Visual Arts.

    2. Students’ post-secondary records must show evidence of above average ability. For the Concurrent B.Ed. program, the requirement is a cumulative GPA of 3.00 or a B equivalent on a scale where 4.33 is the highest mark available. For the Consecutive B.Ed. program, the requirement is a cumulative GPA of 2.67 or a B- equivalent on a scale where 4.33 is the highest mark available over the student’s last 60 credit hours of study.

    3. In addition to a strong academic record, evidence of professional suitability, supported by reference letters and previous work or volunteer experience with children, is required.

    4. Students must complete a letter of rationale explaining their reasons for applying to the B.Ed. (Secondary) program.


    Delivery Options

    Consecutive B.Ed. Degree
    This is available to those individuals who have previously completed a B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc. degree, or equivalent. (Note: Equivalences are based on Crandall’s standards and guidelines.) It is a four semester, 60 credit hour program.

    Concurrent B.Ed. Degree
    This is available to those individuals who have completed 30 credit hours towards a B.A., B.B.A. or B.Sc. degree, or equivalent, and are interested in completing the two degrees simultaneously. The two degrees combine into 180 credit hours, but in certain instances this may be reduced to 168 credit hours should electives be available from the student’s initial undergraduate degree. The concurrent program begins in the student’s second year and requires a minimum of four years of study beyond the initial year, for a total of five years. Students will need to maximize their courses within several semesters and/or take additional spring or summer courses to graduate with both degrees in five years. (Note: Equivalencies are based on Crandall’s standards and guidelines.)

    Program Options

    1. Elementary Degree Requirements
    The B.Ed. (Elementary) degree is granted upon completion of 60 credit hours of Education courses which include the specific requirements listed below. All requirements for a B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc. degree, or equivalent, must be completed prior to the awarding of the B.Ed. degree. Course work is required in four areas: Foundations of Education (18 credit hours), Areas of Study (21 credit hours), Electives (6 credit hours), and Field Practicum (15 credit hours). A minimum of 168 credit hours will be required to earn the two degrees, but this is possible if some education courses have been completed as part of one’s first baccalaureate degree. Most consecutive B.Ed. graduates will have completed 180 credit hours. All courses in the Foundation of Education and Areas of Study sections require a minimum grade of “B-”.

    Students who have not completed their B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc., or equivalent, at Crandall University normally will be required to take an additional six credit hours in Bible-oriented Religious Studies courses in order to meet Crandall’s B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc. equivalency requirements.

    The specific B.Ed. (Elementary) requirements are given below:

    I. Foundations of Education
    A foundation of 18 credit hours is required as follows:

    A. ED 3213/3223 – Theory and Practice: Secondary/Elementary (6 cr. hrs)
    B. ED 3313/3323- Instructional and Learning Processes: Elementary/Secondary (3 cr. hrs)
    C. ED 4023 – Educational Foundations (3 cr. hrs)
    D. ED 4103 – Educational Psychology: Inclusionary Practices (3 cr. hrs)

    II. Areas of Study
    A minimum of 21 credit hours is required as follows:

    A. ED 3113 – Literacy Education (3 cr. hrs)
    B. ED 3203 – Mathematics Education (3 cr. hrs)
    C. ED 3303 – Science Education (3 cr. hrs)
    D. ED 3413 – Social Studies Education (3 cr. hrs)
    E. ED 3823 – Physical/Wellness Education (3 cr. hrs)
    F. ED 3913 – Fine Arts Education I: Music (3 cr. hrs)
    G. ED 3923 – Fine Arts Education II: Art (3 cr. hrs)

    III. Electives
    Electives (6 credit hours) are required to complete a total of 60 credit hours.

    IV. Field Practicum Program
    A. ED 5115 – Internship or ED5215 Global Internship (15 cr. hrs)

    V. Bible-oriented Religious Studies

    Bible-oriented Religious Studies courses (6 credit hours) are required of students in order to meet Crandall’s B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc. equivalency requirements. Crandall graduates are exempt from this requirement as it has been met in their first degree.

    2. Secondary Degree Requirements

    The B.Ed. (Secondary) degree is granted upon completion of 60 credit hours of Education courses which include the specific requirements listed below. All requirements for a B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc. degree, or equivalent, must be complete prior to the awarding of the B.Ed. degree. Course work is required in four areas: Foundations of Education (21 credit hours), Areas of Study (12 credit hours), Electives (12 credit hours), and Field Practicum (15 credit hours). A minimum of 168 credit hours will be required to earn the two degrees, but this is possible if some education courses have been completed as part of one’s first baccalaureate degree. Most Consecutive B.Ed. graduates will have completed 180 credit hours. All courses in the Foundation of Education and Core Methods sections require a minimum grade of “B-“.
    Students who have not completed their B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc., or equivalent, at Crandall University normally will be required to take an additional six credit hours in Bible-oriented Religious Studies courses in order to meet Crandall’s B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc. equivalency requirements.

    The specific B.Ed. – Secondary requirements are given below:

    I. Foundations of Education
    A foundation of 21 credit hours is required as follows:

    A. ED3113 – Literacy Education (3 cr. hrs)
    B. ED3213/3223 – Theory and Practice: Secondary/Elementary (6 cr. hrs)
    C. ED3313/3323 – Instructional and Learning Processes: Elementary/Secondary (6 cr. hrs)
    D. ED 4023 – Educational Foundations (3 cr. hrs)
    E. ED4103 – Educational Psychology: Inclusionary Practices (3 cr. hrs)

    II. Areas of Study

    Four of the following courses must be completed. A minimum of 12 credit hours is required.

    A. ED3203 – Mathematics Education (3 cr. hrs)
    B. ED3303 – Science Education (3 cr. hrs)
    C. ED3413 – Social Studies Education (3 cr. hrs)
    D. ED3423 – Technology in Education (3 cr. hrs)
    E. ED3823 – Physical/Wellness Education (3 cr. hrs)
    F. ED3913 – Fine Arts Education I: Music (3 cr. hrs)
    G. ED3923 – Fine Arts Education II: Art (3 cr. hrs)

    III. Electives
    Electives (12 credit hours) are required to complete a total of 60 credit hours.

    IV. Field Practicum Program

    A. ED5115 – Internship or ED5215 – Global Internship (15 cr. hrs)

    V. Bible-oriented Religious Studies

    Bible-oriented Religious Studies courses (6 credit hours) are required of students in order to meet Crandall’s B.A., B.B.A., or B.Sc. equivalency requirements. Crandall graduates are exempt from this requirement as it has been met in their first degree.


    The Bachelor of Education degree is designed to meet the needs of prospective teachers.  Students who pursue a B.Ed. degree either through the concurrent or consecutive program will meet the requirements for New Brunswick Department of Education Teacher Certification. For information on the specific program requirements for the Bachelor of Education degree, see the Programs of Study section of the Academic Calendar.

    Prerequisites are not required unless stated, but students must be admitted in the Education program or involved as a professional in a school setting in order to register for these courses.

    Education 3033* – Sociology of Education

    This course examines sociological theories and research methods as they apply to education, the school as a formal and informal organization, and effects of education on stratification, social control, race, class, and gender.

    Education 3113 – Literacy Education

    This course will focus on Literacy at the elementary and middle school levels.  The emphasis will be on the development of literacy skills.  Students will be exposed to topics such as language acquisition, reading and writing processes, and theoretical basis for instructional procedures.  Listening, reading, speaking, writing, and responding skills, as well as lesson planning and varied group work will be emphasized.  A variety of resources and procedures appropriate to the students’ developmental levels will be emphasized as well.

    Education 3120 – TESL Practicum

    The TESL Practicum is designed to allow students to observe and participate in the practical application of the theories, skills, and methodologies studied in ED3123 and ED3133. While a requirement for the TESL certificate, this course is non-credit for degree purposes.

    Prerequisite: ED3123 and ED3133, at least concurrently.

    Education 3123 – Teaching English as a Second Language I

    This course introduces students to concepts, theory, and methodology related to teaching English as a second language and to the various components of ESL classes. Students will also have a thorough review of the fundamentals of English grammar.

    Prerequisite: 2nd year status and 6 credit hours of English, or permission from the Registrar.

    Education 3133 – Teaching English as a Second Language II

    This course is a continuation of ED3123 (TESL I) and further develops students’ understanding of theories and methodologies related to teaching English as a second language.

    Prerequisite: ED3123.

    Education 3203 – Mathematics Education

    This course will have a focus on the investigation of approaches to mathematics instruction at the elementary and middle school levels.  Effective usage of varied materials such as manipulatives will be developed through class/group activities, unit and lesson plans, as well as through a variety of classroom discussions and investigations.  A number of other areas will be explored including unit and lesson planning, integration of math with other subjects, classroom presentations, and current trends in mathematics education.

    Education 3213 – Theory and Practice:  Secondary

    This course looks at the application of current research to classroom issues.  The major emphasis is on classroom management skills as outlined in the “Classroom Organization and Management Program,” or COMP.  Possible topics include organizing the classroom, planning and teaching rules and procedures, managing student work and improving student accountability, maintaining good student behaviour, planning and organizing instruction, and conducting and facilitating instruction to maintain momentum.  This course is intended to serve as one of the key components of a student’s first term in an Education program.  It is normally taken in the first term of the consecutive degree program or in the second year of a five-year concurrent program.

    Education 3223 – Theory and Practice:  Elementary

    This course will continue to introduce students to issues in contemporary education.  Some of the areas addressed will include legal considerations for teachers, educational policies, ethical considerations, communication challenges, teacher wellness, and constructivism.

    Prerequisite:  Education 3213.

    Education 3243* – Developmental Disabilities

    After examining normal cognitive and social development of the child, this course will survey present research pertaining to various developmental disabilities in children, youth, and adults.  Case studies in selected areas will be utilized.

    Education 3303 – Science Education

    This course focuses on the teaching of science at the elementary and middle school levels.  An exploration of science teaching and learning based on prior conceptions and experiences will be used to support and develop science literacy.  Topics include theoretical perspectives, assessment, classroom procedures, and integration of science themes in other curriculum areas.

    Education 3313 – Instructional and Learning Processes:  Elementary

    This course examines classroom practices, strategies for instruction, organization for instruction, brain based research, assessment, and a teaching framework as these relate to the elementary grade levels.  This course will help provide teachers to facilitate the learning of their students in the early years of school, K – 5.

    Education 3323 – Instructional and Learning Processes:  Secondary

    This course examines classroom practices, strategies for instruction, organization for instruction, and further advancement of the matter of assessment as these relate to the secondary grade levels.  The course will provide learning for teachers to facilitate the learning of their grade 6–12 students.  This course will also address the matter of professional development and the creation of a showcase portfolio.

    Education 3343* – Language Development

    This course examines the sequence of language development throughout the span of humans’ lives.  Emphasis will be placed on major theoretical approaches to language development and on related areas such as cognition and literacy.

    Education 3413 – Social Studies Education

    This course is designed to acquaint students with an overview of social studies and to assist students in developing skills for effective social studies instruction.  Students will focus on various strategies/procedures and will develop activities and projects designed to illustrate curriculum components.  In addition various perspectives on the teaching of social studies will be studied.

    Education 3443* – Early Childhood Development

    This course will apply developmental psychological findings to early childhood education and care, early experience and heredity, and learning and perception, to understand how such factors affect the cognitive and social development of the young child.  Case studies pertaining to early infantile autism and child abuse will be examined in detail.

    Education 3453* – Adolescent Development

    This course is a survey of the physical, intellectual, emotional, and social dimensions of the adolescent as they mature and adjust during years of transition and change.  This course pays special consideration to the work of noted psychologists specializing in the study of the adolescent years.

    Education 3513,3523 – Directed Studies in Education

    These courses are available for students when their interests and the professor’s expertise allow for a more in-depth tutorial approach.  Students must be highly capable and must have completed upper level prerequisite courses in the area of the directed study.

    Prerequisite: Permission of the Registrar.

    Education 3613* – Children’s Literature

    This course includes classic works of children’s literature (such as Grimm’s Fairy Tales and Alice in Wonderland), Canadian children’s literature (such as Anne of Green Gables), and both Tolkien’s The Hobbit and Lewis’s Narnia series. Throughout, attention will be given both to understanding this rich literature and to considering how it might be taught to children.

    Education 3723* –  Psychological Tests and Measurement

    This course will involve a survey of psychological tests used in both individual assessment and research areas.  Principles of test construction and evaluation will be central concepts in the study of selected tests.  In addition to class lecture, supervised laboratory experiences in test administration and interpretation will be undertaken.

    Education 3773* – Communication Disorders

    This course surveys the field of human communication disorders.  It will commence with a brief examination of the basics of the field, including the professions concerned with human communication disorders, definitions of the oral-verbal aspects of communication, and the anatomy and physiology of the human speech mechanism.  This will be followed by an introduction to various speech and language disorders.  Finally, the course will look specifically at communication differences and disorders of special populations.

    Education 3823 – Physical/Wellness Education

    This course involves an exploration of the materials and methods relevant to the teaching of physical education at the elementary and middle school levels.  Over the course of the term students will be introduced to practical applications of the physical education curriculum including examinations of key concepts, skills, and program planning for this area of learning.  Additionally, time will be made for education practices associated with interests and concerns relevant to health education.

    Education 3913 – Fine Arts Education I:  Music

    This Fine Arts methods course will place a strong emphasis on the music component taught within the K-8 context of New Brunswick schools.

    Education 3923 – Fine Arts Education II:  Art

    This Fine Arts methods course will place a strong emphasis on the art component taught within the K-8 context of New Brunswick schools.

    Education 3943 – Elements of Theatre Production

    This course has two primary goals; to understand a script and to produce a script.  With this in mind, students will be taught to investigate a theatrical text with a producer’s ‘eye’.  They will also develop a system of effective implementation for that text from casting, hiring, running rehearsals, to selling tickets for opening night.  Students should walk away with a solid understanding both philosophically and practically of how to stage a theatrical production.

    Education 4103 – Educational Psychology:  Inclusionary Practices

    This course focuses on the application of psychological principles to teaching and learning that support the inclusion of children with exceptional needs into the regular classroom.  Theory and practice will be considered together as information and ideas are drawn from research and applied to teaching while also providing service to students with diverse learning needs.  Particular emphasis will be placed on the development of appropriate curriculum modifications, teacher competencies, and effective instructional procedures and strategies for addressing the needs of these specific learners and creating reflective, inclusive classrooms.

    Prerequisites: Education 3213, 3223, 3313, 3323.

    Education 4203 – Developmental Literacy

    This course will focus on students at the middle school level (grades 4-8) and further develop those areas studied in Education 3113.  Various concerns related to students who may or may not have achieved success in becoming literate will be examined.  The goal of this course is to assist each student in becoming “a well-prepared teacher capable of assisting most readers in the classroom, including those who are struggling.”  Techniques, research findings, and materials for motivating children and young adolescents will be emphasized, demonstrated, and utilized within this course.

    Prerequisite:  Education 3113.

    Education 4313 – Building Inclusive Classrooms:  Exploring Issues of Social Difference in Education

    This course explores issues of race, ethnicity, gender, religion, class, sexuality, and ability in schooling, as well as in the broader context of education.  Its focus will be on the construction of a pedagogy to meet the diverse needs of students.  The course will serve as an interactive forum in which educators exchange ideas, learn by doing, and create new understandings of themselves as teachers and their learners in inclusive classrooms.

    Education 4713* – Behaviour Disorders in Children and Adolescents

    This course will involve a survey of emotional, behavioural, and social disorders in children and adolescents.  Specific topics in this area of study will include the history of the field, diagnostic classifications, theoretical approaches, and a survey of therapeutic interventions and service-delivery models.

    Education 5115 – Internship (15 cr. hrs.)

    The Internship is comprised of two parts. The first part is an observational component whereby each student must complete 72 contact hours in the public school setting.  The second part is a 15-week full-time component in the public school setting.


    Education Application Procedure

    Application Procedure
    An application for admission to the Bachelor of Education program at Crandall University may be obtained from the Education Admissions Office. Along with this form, all applicants must submit the following documentation:

    1. A letter of rationale which details their desire/passion to teach, and links that passion to their experiences with children. Rationales should be two to three pages in length;

    2. Three B.Ed. reference letters which assess students’ suitability for the teaching profession in terms of the student’s character, personal qualities and ability to work with young people; (Reference letters should be sealed and sent directly from the referee to the Education Admissions Office.)

    3. Official transcripts from ALL post-secondary institutions attended;

    4. Disclosure of Criminal Record information, including a vulnerable sector check;

    5. A list of all previous teaching/leadership experiences with children in a resume format;

    6. A non-refundable $50 application fee.

    Students should forward all application materials to the address below:
    Education Admissions Office
    Crandall University
    Box 6004
    Moncton, NB
    E1C 9L7
    Email: education.admissions@crandallu.ca

    Application deadlines are as follows:
    1. For fall admission, students must apply on or before January 15th;

    Note: As space is limited in the Bachelor of Education program, selected students will be interviewed for possible admission. Successful completion of the minimum requirements guarantees that applications will be considered for an interview but does not guarantee an interview or admission.

    When students are accepted into the Bachelor of Education program at Crandall University, a $300.00 Enrolment deposit is required after receiving their letter of acceptance to the program. This deposit is non-refundable and will be applied directly to the student’s account.


    Q: Can I make an appointment to talk with a member of the Education Admissions Committee before filing my application?
    A: We are happy to speak to you by telephone (506-858-8970) or through e-mail, education.admissions@crandallu.ca, to answer questions you may have before submitting your application.

    Q: What should I include in my rationale?
    A: You should describe in detail your experiences dealing with children, as well as your reasons for wanting to become a teacher. In this section you will need to provide information to the Committee that indicates those background experiences and factors that have led you to this place in your life and how teaching came into focus. Length should be no more than three pages.

    Q: What kinds of reference letters are most helpful?
    A: Reference letters which state that the applicant is very qualified to pursue teaching and specify relevant skills and attributes observed by the author to warrant that conclusion are most helpful. Observations should be based on the author’s first-hand knowledge of the applicant. Reference letters that are authored by an individual possessing thorough knowledge and understanding of the skills and attributes required to be an effective teacher are often most valuable.

    Q: What transcripts need to be submitted?
    A: Official copies of all post-secondary transcripts must be submitted and sent from the host institution directly to the Education Admissions Office. Faxed or downloaded versions will not be accepted.

    Q: Do I need to submit a “Disclosure of Criminal Record Information (Criminal Record Check)” with my application?
    A: Yes. The Criminal Record Information must include a vulnerable sector check. You will be able to obtain this through your local detachment of the RCMP or local police force.

    Q: Do I need experience working with children?
    A: Yes. Experience working with children is required of all applicants. Experience in a public school setting is highly recommended. We will consider private school, summer camp, or other work with groups of children for this experience. Babysitting and tutoring are generally not strong indicators of work with children.

    Q: What is the admissions process?
    A: The admissions process occurs in two phases. Phase 1 consists of an initial screening of all applicants. Phase 2 consists of an interview with the Education Admissions Committee. Telephone interviews may be arranged for those applicants who are overseas during the interview period.

    Q: How will I be notified to schedule an interview?
    A: The Assistant Registrar for Professional Studies will contact you by e-mail or letter so you can schedule an appointment.

    Q: What should I wear to the interview?
    A: You are being interviewed for a pre-professional program. Dress accordingly. Please do not wear perfume.

    Q: Am I able to defer my admission?
    A: In exceptional circumstances, admission may be deferred for one academic year.

    Q: Is there a waiting list?
    A: Yes. The waiting list is comprised of applicants who were interviewed but were not accepted due to enrolment caps. Applicants placed on the waiting will be notified of their acceptance as seats become available. The waiting list remains active until August 15th.

    Q: Does Crandall University have any additional course requirements?
    A: Two Religious Studies courses with Biblical content are required unless you have them from previous programs of study. These courses are completed concurrently with other Education program requirements.