The Graduate School at Wright State University serves more than 2,200 graduate students in 136 graduate programs. Our graduate programs embody the university's spirit of innovation through cutting-edge research, outstanding faculty and educational opportunities, and rich connections to the world around us. Our goal is to transform our students and the communities in which they live through top-quality advanced education.
Join us in person for the Wright State Graduate Programs Open House on February 16. Learn about programs in liberal arts, health, education, business, science, engineering, and more. Get program-specific information regarding curriculum, admission, length, and scholarships.
Why Wright State?
- We’re the pragmatic, smart choice. You can pursue your degree your way. Live here or commute, work, raise your family, and live your life while you earn your degree and pursue your passions.
- We have nationally recognized programs, faculty, and facilities.
- We have more than 114,000 alumni, and almost everyone in the Miami Valley knows some of our graduates. Your teachers, counselors, nurses, doctors, and others are Wright State grads.
We offer a variety of class styles, time, and scheduling to fill your needs. Take classes online, in-person, or a combination of both as your needs and schedule changes. Go part-time or full-time—we offer many options to fit within your busy life and responsibilities.
Advance Your Career
Looking for that next step in your career? Want to make a switch? One of our graduate programs can help you. You can start small with a few classes or a certificate program to enhance your skills or dive into one of our nationally ranked master's or doctoral programs.
Faculty and Research
You can work with faculty experts, fellow graduate students, and undergraduate students on the faculty member's research and discuss your ideas for independent research. We offer graduate research assistantship positions that may be eligible for tuition remission and annual stipends.
Anthony Windsor decided to pursue a career in social work to honor his friends and fellow veterans who have died while also helping other veterans who are struggling.
Graduate electrical engineering student Javonne Baker worked on radar-related projects during a summer research program at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base.