Expect Challenge. Achieve Distinction.

About Norwich University

Norwich University is proud to be the birthplace of America’s Reserve Officers’ Training Corps, having celebrated 100 years of commissioned officer development in 2016.

Our Army, Navy, and Air Force leadership teams are integrated into Norwich University in alignment with the institution’s mission to produce leaders for our nation. Their military-science coursework is a key component of the Corps of Cadets professional development. At Norwich, students in any lifestyle, whether Corps or civilian, have the opportunity to learn about leadership and the military profession. Members of the Norwich Corps of Cadets have chosen a military education path, whether or not they pursue a commission, and civilians who attend find themselves better equipped to understand the military lifestyle and to work with military personnel. There are many opportunities to choose which path and area of service is right for you.

Prior to your arrival at Norwich, do your homework and check out each service’s website. Talk with friends and family who are in service. Or, simply call up a recruiter. Our Norwich ROTC will welcome your call. You may also stop by any time. As you begin your path at Norwich as a first-year Norwich cadet, or “Rook,” you will have face-to-face opportunities to align with a branch of service, and can adjust your service goals as your understanding and professional aims develop. The service ROTC teams work closely together to ensure all Norwich cadets meet their professional goals. We will help guide you along the way.

OLD COPY: The College of National Services oversees Reserve Officers’ Training Corps (ROTC) programs at Norwich through the departments of of Army Military Science, Aerospace Studies and Naval Science. Each department has its own chair and staff, and is run independently according to the needs and administration of the service branch.

The top administrator of the college is a dean, who is rotated annually from each of the service branches according to seniority. ROTC at Norwich

Participation in ROTC, including military labs and physical training, is an integral part of the Corps leadership experience at Norwich. Cadets must enroll in Army, Air Force, Navy or Marine Corps ROTC to maintain membership in the Corps of Cadets, and complete six semesters of ROTC courses; two apiece at the 100, 200, and 300 levels. All ROTC participants, with the exception of nursing students, must be in the Corps.

Students transferring into the Corps of Cadets are required to pass a course in ROTC for each semester in the Corps.

Depending upon the military branch and career interests, participation may include physical training, field training and practical military instruction (including Mountain and Cold Weather Company, Ranger Company, and Artillery Battery). Mission

The ROTC programs exist to commission well-educated officers into the Army, Air Force, Navy, and Marine Corps in sufficient numbers to meet the requirements of these services. The general objectives of the programs are to provide understanding of the principles of military, aerospace and naval science; to develop comprehension of associated professional knowledge; to build attitudes of integrity, honor, and individual responsibility; and to encourage appreciation of national security requirements. These objectives support the mission of Norwich University and the Corps of Cadets and augment the training plan necessary to prepare cadets for service to the nations as soldiers and citizens.

The ROTC requirement is both an obligation and an extraordinary opportunity. Cadets will study leadership, ethics, troop-leading skills and a broad array of military service-related courses. Commissioning through ROTC

Cadets who participate in six semesters of ROTC are under no obligation to serve in the Armed Services. Those who wish to pursue a career as a commissioned officer compete for that opportunity by earning an ROTC scholarship or placement on a commissioning track. That is an individual pursuit; one that begins before or during enrollment at Norwich.

Cadets selected for a commission must complete a fourth year of ROTC and meet other requirements established by their chosen service. Branch-specific ROTC information Air Force ROTC Army ROTC Naval ROTC (Navy and Marine Corps)

Vision statement

To become the preeminent Army, Air Force, and Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) programs in the nation by providing unrivaled instruction, augmented with realistic hands-on training opportunities; all facilitated by a staff whose proven technical acumen and ethical underpinnings embody the very nature of military professionalism.

The quality of these ROTC units will enable the education of a diverse college population, representative of the republic that they serve, who are strategically and globally astute and capable of problem solving on the local, national, and international levels.

The curriculum of the Air Force ROTC program provides professional leadership preparation for future Air Force officers. It is designed to assist men and women to apply their total college experience toward responsible service in a leadership role as a commissioned officer.

The AFROTC curriculum is divided into two major programs: the General Military Course (GMC) and the Professional Officer Course (POC). The GMC is offered during the freshman and sophomore years. Course work in the GMC deals with the structure, doctrine, and function of the Air Force; communicative skills; and the historical role of airpower.

Admission to the advanced course (POC) is on a competitive basis. To enroll in the POC, a student must pass the Air Force Officer Qualifying Test (AFOQT), pass an Air Force physical examination, meet physical fitness standards, qualify academically, successfully complete the AFROTC field training program, and be selected by a board of Air Force officers. The first year of the POC deals with leadership theory and practice, Air Force management theory and practice, and other aspects of being a professional officer. The second and final year of the POC addresses a broad range of civil/military relations, and the overall social and political context in which U.S. defense policy is formulated and effected.

Leadership Laboratory meets one period per week for two hours throughout the student’s enrollment in Air Force ROTC. Instruction is conducted within the framework of an Air Force organization with a progression of experience designed to develop each student’s leadership potential. The cadet physical training program is an essential part of leadership laboratory and is mandatory for all cadets. A detailed introduction and orientation to life on an active Air Force base occurs during a field encampment between the student’s sophomore and junior years.

View a list of Aerospace Studies course descriptions.

The College of National Services oversees Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) programs at Norwich through the departments of of Army Military Science, Aerospace Studies and Naval Science. Each department has its own chair and staff, and is run independently according to the needs and administration of the service branch.

The top administrator of the college is a dean, who is rotated annually from each of the service branches according to seniority.

ROTC at Norwich

Participation in ROTC, including military labs and physical training, is an integral part of the Corps leadership experience at Norwich. Cadets must enroll in Army, Air Force, Navy or Marine Corps ROTC to maintain membership in the Corps of Cadets, and complete six semesters of ROTC courses; two apiece at the 100, 200, and 300 levels. All ROTC participants, with the exception of nursing students, must be in the Corps.

Students transferring into the Corps of Cadets are required to pass a course in ROTC for each semester in the Corps.

Depending upon the military branch and career interests, participation may include physical training, field training and practical military instruction (including Mountain and Cold Weather Company, Ranger Company, and Artillery Battery).

Mission

The ROTC programs exist to commission well-educated officers into the Army, Air Force, Navy, and Marine Corps in sufficient numbers to meet the requirements of these services. The general objectives of the programs are to provide understanding of the principles of military, aerospace and naval science; to develop comprehension of associated professional knowledge; to build attitudes of integrity, honor, and individual responsibility; and to encourage appreciation of national security requirements. These objectives support the mission of Norwich University and the Corps of Cadets and augment the training plan necessary to prepare cadets for service to the nations as soldiers and citizens.

The ROTC requirement is both an obligation and an extraordinary opportunity. Cadets will study leadership, ethics, troop-leading skills and a broad array of military service-related courses.

Commissioning through ROTC

Cadets who participate in six semesters of ROTC are under no obligation to serve in the Armed Services. Those who wish to pursue a career as a commissioned officer compete for that opportunity by earning an ROTC scholarship or placement on a commissioning track. That is an individual pursuit; one that begins before or during enrollment at Norwich. Cadets selected for a commission must complete a fourth year of ROTC and meet other requirements established by their chosen service.

Branch-specific ROTC information

Vision statement

To become the preeminent Army, Air Force, and Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) programs in the nation by providing unrivaled instruction, augmented with realistic hands-on training opportunities; all facilitated by a staff whose proven technical acumen and ethical underpinnings embody the very nature of military professionalism. The quality of these ROTC units will enable the education of a diverse college population, representative of the republic that they serve, who are strategically and globally astute and capable of problem solving on the local, national, and international levels.

High School Scholarship Program

Air Force ROTC Scholarship are available for qualified candidates and there are two ways to receive a scholarship. The first is to apply for a scholarship out of high school. The deadline for the High School Scholarship Program is December 1 of the student’s senior year. For more information about the application requirements, visit the U.S. Air Force ROTC scholarship requirements page. 

In-College Scholarship Program

The second way to earn an Air Force ROTC scholarship is through our In-College Scholarship Program (ICSP), which aims to recruit and retain highly qualified college freshmen and sophomores. Air Force ROTC staff evaluate current cadets for the opportunity to participate in this highly competitive selection process. Individuals nominated for scholarship consideration will compete on a national board. If you are interested, please contact the recruiting flight commander to see if Air Force ROTC is right for you. The staff at Norwich University will nominate qualified candidates for the ICSP; there is no formal application. Please contact us at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or 1 (802) 485-2460, or review the U.S. Air Force ROTC scholarship requirements to learn more.

For an informational overview regarding Air Force ROTC, visit www.afrotc.com to learn about program requirements, scholarships, and careers in the Air Force.

AFROTC Detachment 867 – Home of the Yeti’s!

The Air Force ROTC at Norwich University provides cadets with excellent ways to jumpstart their careers. Some of these include: potential academic funding, specialized military training, leadership development, fitness maintenance, professional development, and team-driven experiences. We are dedicated to ensuring that all who are willing to face this challenge will leave not only as a better individual, but as a different, daring, and diverse leader qualified to command some of the finest men in women in the world's greatest Air Force and Space Force.

AFROTC Detachment 867 at Norwich University, was established in 1971, joining the oldest ROTC program in the United States here at Norwich University, the birthplace of ROTC. Detachment 867 is the only AFROTC detachment in Vermont and covers Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps recruiting for the entire state. Detachment 867 has commissioned more lieutenants since 1971 than any other AFROTC Detachment in the Northeast Region of AFROTC.

To enroll in the AFROTC program at Norwich University, you must be a full-time student at Norwich University or one of our Cross-Town Universities. AFROTC provides you the opportunity to become an officer in the U.S. Air Force or U.S. Space Force upon completion of your bachelor’s degree.

Mission

The mission of Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps (AFROTC) is to develop quality leaders for the Air Force and the Space Force. As a cadet in AFROTC, you'll be working towards a commission as a second lieutenant in the U.S. Air Force or U.S. Space Force. AFROTC focuses on teaching you the necessary leadership skills to become an Air Force or Space Force officer through a vigorous, multifaceted training program.

As a freshman cadet, you will also attend AFROTC academic and leadership courses. These courses consist of:

  • A weekly one-hour aerospace studies class where you'll learn about the Air Force and Space Force and how to become an effective leader.
  • A weekly two-hour leadership laboratory for honing various military-specific skills and learning more about Air Force and Space Force leadership
  • Two physical training sessions each week.

The United States Space Force (USSF)

The USSF was established on December 20th 2019 with the signing of the 2020 National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA). This historic signing solidified the USSF as the 6th branch of the armed services. The USSF still falls within the United States Air Force and remains the responsibility of the Secretary of the Air Force.

USSF and ROTC?

If you are interested in becoming an officer in the USSF, you will be given the opportunity to compete for a commission in the Space Force if qualified through membership in AFROTC at Detachment 867.

Learn More


How to Apply for AFROTC at Detachment 867

You are a few steps away from enrolling in Air Force ROTC at Detachment 867.

Step 1 - Go to: WINGS and create an account

Step 2 – Select: “ROTC Applicant (Prospect)” and complete each section of “My To Do List”

Step 3 – Schedule and Enrollment Interview at Detachment 867 by emailing This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Your enrollment interview and application will require several documents:

1: Social Security Card (original)

2: Birth Certificate (original) and/or Naturalization Documents

3: Copy of your SAT/ACT scores if you have taken them

4: Official Transcripts if you have any college credit obtained outside of Norwich University

5: DD Form 214 and Performance Reports if you are current or prior service military


Scholarships

There are two avenues to receive a college scholarship through AFROTC while at Detachment 867.

High School Scholarship Program (HSSP)

Deadline: Varies year to year, but usually falls between December 1st and January 31st of the student’s Senior year of High School.

In College Scholarship Program (ICSP)

  • In-college scholarships are given out to students who have academically excelled in the classroom, in AFROTC LLAB, maintain a passing Physical Fitness Assessment, are medically qualified and meet all other prerequisites according to Headquarters AFROTC. Students do not apply for these scholarships, rather they request their ROTC Professors to consider them for a scholarship. The Detachment 867 commander then determines if the student is qualified and deserving for nomination to the national board. Cadets are then selected for scholarships on the national board.
  • Opportunities:
    1. Second semester of Freshman year
    2. First semester of Sophomore year
    3. Second semester of Sophomore year

Scholarship Types

Type

Description

Availability

Percent Awarded*

1**

Pays full college tuition and most fees

 – High School Students
– College Students

5%

2***

Pays tuition and most fees up to $18,000 per year

 – High School Students
– College Students

15%

7****

Pays full tuition and fees but the student MUST attend a college/university where he/she qualifies for the in-state tuition rate.

 – High School Students
– College Students

80%

**Type 1 scholarships cover full tuition and recipients then receive an I.D. White Scholarship from Norwich University in the value of room and board.  Type 1 scholarship recipients are not eligible to receive additional Norwich University grants, Scholarships or awards, but remain eligible for federal and state financial aid. 

***Type 2 scholarship recipients receive an AFROTC scholarship in the amount of $18,000 per year.  Norwich University reduces the Norwich University Tuition and fees to match UVM's tuition and fees.  Norwich University awards a service grant to cover the difference between UVM tuition and fees and the type 2 scholarship of $18,000, resulting in full tuition being paid.  Type 2 scholarship recipients do not receive ID White Scholarships and may not receive additional Norwich University grants, Scholarships or awards, but remain eligible for federal and state financial aid. 

****Type 7 scholarships recipients receive an AFROTC scholarship in the amount of the UVM tuition and fees.  Norwich University reduces the Norwich University Tuition and fees to match UVM's tuition and fees resulting in full tuition being paid.  Type 7 scholarship recipients do not receive ID White Scholarships and may not receive additional Norwich University grants, Scholarships or awards, but remain eligible for federal and state financial aid. 

Click Here General Qualifications


Cadre/Staff

Major Jacob Hummel
Bio

Captain Bradley S. Lilly
Bio

Captain James C. Olsen
Bio

Lieutenant Colonel Jason K. Clifford
Bio

Colonel Matthew T. Smith
Bio

Staff Sergeant Nathaniel E. Washington
Bio

Technical Sergeant Justin E. Barnacascel
Bio

Ranger Company:
Expands on the basic light infantry operations taught in Army ROTC to include tactics, techniques, and procedures used by elite light infantry units in the U.S. Army.

Mountain Cold Weather Company:
Trains to proficiency in climbing, rappelling, skiing, and snowshoeing, as well as tactical operations at elevation and/or in sub-zero temperatures.

Norwich Artillery Battery:
Cadets learn how to safely operate, maintain, and employ various artillery pieces, such as M1A1, 75mm Pack Howitzers, a Sir W.C. Armstrong, and Whitworth Salute Cannon.

Army School Opportunities:
Cadets have the opportunity to attend Army schools like Airborne, Air Assault, Dive School, Tracker School, Jungle School, Mountain Warfare school, and more.

Study Abroad Opportunities:
Cadets are encouraged to study abroad during their time in Army ROTC. Programs are available in Germany, Italy, Prague, China, Korea and more.

Successful completion of the four-year Army ROTC program at Norwich guarantees a Commission. Successful Completion consists of:

  • Eight semesters of Military Science (and Mil-Sci Lab)
  • Participation in Army Physical Fitness three days a week
  • Completion of Cadet Advance Camp during the summer after Junior year
  • Completion of a four-year baccalaureate degree
  • Cadets must pass the Army Physical Fitness test and be in accordance with Army height/weight standards
  • Must be a US Citizen
  • Must be at least 17 years old at time of start and under 31 at time of completion
  • Must maintain full-time enrollment in college
  • No felonies or domestic assault convictions

Enrollment Options

The Army ROTC program has a wide variety of options for students. Depending on your academic standing, previous experience, and depth of commitment, the following are the options available to students:

Four-Year Option

The traditional four-year program is divided into two parts, the Basic Course and the Advanced Course. During all four years, all ROTC textbooks, uniforms, and essential materials will be furnished at no cost.

The Basic Course

This course teaches decision-making, team-building, and communication skills. All full-time students are eligible for enrollment in the Basic Course without incurring a military obligation. In between the freshman and sophomore or sophomore and junior years, students will attend Army ROTC Basic Camp. This camp is a four-week course that instills confidence and decision-making abilities to become a leader. The Basic Course or an equivalent program and the Advance Course must be completed in order to be eligible for commission.

The Advanced Course

The Advanced Course is the primary officer preparation program that teaches leadership ethics, small-unit leadership and tactics, and command operations. Upon completion of the Basic Course requirements, students become eligible for entrance into the Advanced Course. Once accepted, students become the leaders for Norwich University Army ROTC Detachment. Students will attend a paid, four-week leadership and tactics course, Army ROTC Advanced Camp, between their junior and senior years.

Two- and Three-Year Options

If the first one or two years of ROTC are missed, you are a graduate of a junior or community college, or are entering a two-year, postgraduate course of study, there is a option for a two- or three-year program that will still qualify for a commission. In this program, students first attend the four weeks of the Army ROTC Basic Camp and upon completion are eligible for the Advanced Course.

Simultaneous Membership Program (SMP)

SMP is a volunteer officer training program for students to train alongside Army Reserve or National Guard units. As SMP members complete ROTC requirements, they continue to train with an Army unit and upon completion of their degree and ROTC program, commission as an officer in the United States Army.

Veterans

If you are a veteran, Army ROTC can help make the most of your time invested and experience gained in the military. Prior military experience could fulfill the requirements for the ROTC Basic Course, resulting in directly enrolling into the Advanced Course. In addition to any financial assistance received from ROTC, applicants are still qualified to any and all VEAP/GI Bill®/Army College Fund benefits to which they are entitled.

Please contact us at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or 1 (802) 485-2460 to learn more.

For an informational overview regarding Army ROTC visit www.goarmy.com/rotc to learn about program requirements, scholarships, and careers in the Army.


GI Bill® is a registered trademark of the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs (VA). More information about education benefits offered by VA is available at the official U.S. government website.

FOR HIGH SCHOOL JUNIORS/SENIORS - National ROTC Scholarship:
3 or 4 year full tuition/fees, visit https://www.goarmy.com/rotc.html

Campus Based Scholarship (1, 2, or 3 year full tuition/fees):
High performing cadets have the opportunity to earn this, through exemplary performance, starting second semester of the Freshman year

Guaranteed Reserve Forces Duty Scholarship (GRFD):
Same merit-based scholarship opportunity as a campus based scholarship, but involves active participation in the National Guard or Army Reserve, an excellent option for students with a civilian career in mind

Minuteman Scholarship:
Same benefits as the GRFD scholarship, with the option of 1, 2, 3, or 4 year tuition/fees coverage. Removes the This scholarship is offered through your local National Guard or Army Reserve recruiter

Any Army ROTC Cadet who receives any of the above scholarships automatically receives the General I.D. White scholarship from Norwich, covering Room and Board - this constitutes a full ride for all semesters the Cadet is on Scholarship

Col. Jeremy B. Miller [photo]
AROTC Commander/Professor of Military Science
BS Business-Finance, West Virginia University (1992)
MS Military Science, US Army Command and General Staff College (2005)
MS Strategic Studies, US Army War College (2014)

Sgt. Maj. Sherwood B. Gatts (Armor) [photo]
Senior Military Science Instructor

Maj. Therese K. Farrell (Logistics)
Executive Officer
BS, United States Military Academy (2001)

Maj. Ethan W. Orr (Field Artillery)
Assistant Professor of Military Science
BS, University of Alabama (2000)
MBA, Columbia Southern University (2011)
MA History, Norwich University (2017)

Capt. William S. Jones, III (Armor)
Military Science 200 Instructor
BA, University of Nevada (2005)

Capt. Maxim E. Howard (Military Intelligence)
Recruiting Operations Officer, Military Science 400 Instructor
BS Psychology, Iowa State University (2009)

Capt. Keith M. Schnell
Military Science Instructor, Dartmouth College
BA Economics, Case Western Reserve University (2007)
MS Geological Engineering, Missouri University of Science and Technology (2013)

Master Sgt. Philip S. Heil (Special Forces)
Military Science 300 Instructor
BA Interdisciplinary Studies, Norwich University (2017)

Master Sgt. Darryl C. Treadwell (Armor)
Military Science 400 Instructor

Sgt. 1st Class James K. Close (Special Forces)
Military Science 100 Instructor

Sgt. 1st Class Robert J. Gamez (Armor)
Military Science 100 Instructor

Sgt. 1st Class Danny Rodriguez (Infantry)
Military Science 300 Instructor

Sgt. 1st Class Jason P. Boyle (Armor)
Military Science 200 Instructor

Staff Sgt. Rundell S. Logan (Human Resources)
Human Resources NCO, SHARP

Staff Sgt. Thomas A. Walker (Human Resources)
Military 100 Instructor

Staff Sgt. Thomas A. York (Human Resources)
Human Resources NCO

Gunnery Sgt. Dwayne R. Chabot, USMC (Retired)
Supply Technician
Joined AROTC in 1999

April L. Miller
Supply Technician
Joined AROTC in 1987

Heather Forsyth
Supply Technician
BA Psychology, Western Michigan University (1998)
MS Organizational Leadership, Norwich University (2012)
Joined AROTC in 2016

John W. Dewey
Human Resource Assistant
BS Norwich University (1991)
Joined AROTC in 1997

Sophia Philbrick
Human Resource Assistant
Joined AROTC in 2008

Patricia Canaday
Executive Assistant to the PMS/AROTC Administrative Assistant
Currently pursuing BA in Modern Languages at Norwich University
Joined AROTC in 2017

“To give our youth an education that shall be American in its character – to enable them to act as well as to think – to execute as well as to conceive – to tolerate all opinions when reason is left free to combat them – to make moral, patriotic, efficient, and useful citizens, and to qualify them for all those high responsibilities resting upon a citizen in this free republic.”

First Published — 1843 Catalog

Internationalized Education

Norwich University values and actively supports opportunities for faculty, staff, and students to be globally engaged.

We host a diverse student body of international students who come to Norwich to pursue their academic goals.

We support our faculty by empowering them to travel, teach, and engage in research overseas to build intercultural proficiency and incorporate international perspectives into their teaching.

Our U.S. students take advantage of CityLAB:Berlin, an instructional location in Germany, as well as a host of partner programs for education abroad and international service learning on all six continents. For the full breadth of our international offerings, please contact the NU International Center

Success After Norwich

Norwich students turn their passions and experiences into real-world opportunities, internships, and careers, thanks to one-on-one career advising, academic mentoring, and a network of thousands of alumni and parents ready to offer advice and networking.

Norwich’s 27,000-plus alumni span the globe, living and leading as entrepreneurs, advancing science and technology, improving communities, and serving our nation’s military. Their affinity for Norwich extends to every student and graduate, and they love to come back, give back, and pay it forward.

  • “No one cared about my gender or physiological capabilities,” Bernheim said, reflecting on Army Ranger School. “They cared that I did the work.” Read More
    Rebekah “Rose” Bernheim ’14 10th Woman in U.S. History to Graduate Army Ranger School
  • “When it came time to expand Studio 355, I made a conscious effort to hire Norwich graduates because I know what they were taught...” Read More
    Joe Fisher 10 & M’11 Founder, Studio 355 Architecture
  • “I love that a small chunk of the research I’m doing will go toward the reduction of nutrients in the ocean and cleaning the water.” Read More
    Elizabeth Ells ’18 Graduate Student in Oceanography, UMass-Dartmouth
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Trace Norwich University’s roots with a visit to Capt. Alden Partridge’s gravesite

Visit Norwich, Vermont, the birthplace of our 200-year-old university

Accreditation and Recognition

Regional Accreditation Norwich University is accredited by the New England Commission of Higher Education (NECHE), known formerly as the Commission on Institutions of Higher Education of the New England Association of Schools and Colleges, Inc. (NEASC).
National Recognition The National Security Agency and Department of Homeland Security have designated Norwich University as a Center of Academic Excellence in Cyber Defense.
State Authorization Norwich University has been approved by the Vermont Agency of Education to participate in the National Council for State Authorization Reciprocity Agreements (NC-SARA). Participation in NC-SARA provides Norwich University with reciprocity to offer online/distance learning programs to residents of the other NC-SARA states.
Professional Accreditation Norwich University's Project Management concentration in both the MBA and Master of Science in Information Security and Assurance programs is accredited by the PMI Global Accreditation Center for Project Management Education Programs (GAC).
Program Accreditation Norwich University's master's program in nursing is accredited by the Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education.
Program Accreditation Norwich University's Civil Engineering & Environmental Science, Electrical & Computer Engineering, and Mechanical Engineering programs are accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology.
Program Accreditation Norwich University's Architecture program is accredited by the National Architecture Accreditation Board.
Program Accreditation Norwich University is a member of the Associate of Collegiate Schools of Architecture
Program Accreditation Norwich University is a member of the Architectural Research Centers Consortium.
Program Accreditation Norwich University's MBA program is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Business Schools and Programs.
Athletic Program Norwich University's Athletic Training program is accredited by the Commission on Accreditation of Athletic Training Education
Education Programs Norwich University's education preparation programs are accredited by Vermont’s Agency of Education’s Result’s Oriented Program Approval (ROPA)

Norwich University admits students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs.

Shoulder-to-Shoulder Initiatives

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