“Spleems,” “tootles,” and a little harmonica could soon prove to be among a teacher’s most valuable classroom management tools.
Graduate students have the opportunity to participate in a variety of graduate student organizations, student governance, intramural sports, and professional development activities.
In particular, the Graduate Student Assembly (GSA) is the multidisciplinary graduate student organization on campus dedicated to promoting and supporting research and professional development for graduate students at Wright State.
In addition, Wright State boasts 15 NCAA Division I men's and women's athletic teams with students receiving free admission to each event.
Graduate School Student Services
The Graduate School is a customer-oriented center for all persons interested in graduate study at Wright State University, as well as for current graduate students. As you continue your academic career with us, we hope the links provided on this page will lead you to information that will assist you.
In addition, we hope that you will continue to keep close contact with your academic advisor, program director and the Graduate School in order to ensure that your educational journey goes smoothly.
If you really want to know what’s going on at Wright State, you have to live here!
By living on campus at Wright State you become a part of the Raider community and get to know other students from all walks of life.
At Wright State, living on campus is all about options.
Ready to live on campus? Apply for housing once you have been admitted.
Campus Life News
Among the hustle and bustle of of a few thousand Science Olympiad competitors, parents and coaches on Wright State's Dayton campus May 17 and 18, a news crew from...
Three Wright State University graduates are among the 2013 Woodrow Wilson Ohio Teaching Fellows, selected as the top candidates who will prepare to teach science...
The Wright State Wind Symphony was invited to perform at Carnegie Hall, one of the world’s most prestigious concert venues, earlier this month.
Decoration Day, the precursor to Memorial Day, was first observed in the United States on May 30, 1868.
Huddled in a tiny concrete bunker in Moore, Okla., with her daughter and grandchildren, Wright State University staffer Barb Cwirka could hear only the soft whir of a ventilation fan.
At the end of spring semester, French language lover Brandon Broadwater bid a brief adieu to the United States in order to soak up the language and culture in France.