Welcome to the Office of the Registrar
Baldwin City Campus & School of Nursing
These Web-based timetables are for general public use and will be updated as changes occur until the start of a given academic term. The only official timetable is the one maintained by the Office of the Registrar. No change to the official timetable is effective until announced by the Office of the Registrar.
Instructions for Web-Based Timetables
General Hints & Tips
The timetables are best viewed using Internet Explorer 5.0 or newer. To view the timetables without scroll bars whenever possible, your resolution should be set to 1024×768. Finally, the timetables do make use of Macromedia’s Flash technology, so you may be asked to install this software if your machine does not already support it.
Should users choose to print out portions of the timetable for use when they are away from an Internet-connected computer, please follow these suggestions for best results.
- Select Landscape print mode. Not all columns in the timetable will fit on one page in portrait mode.
- In Internet Explorer, users can choose to print background images and colors, but the default is not set up to do so. To change this, select Tools, then Internet Options, then Advanced, and check the box under Printing.
- To save paper and ink, use the search capabilities of these Web-based timetables to list only the areas or courses you are interested in, then print the results, rather than printing all 399 courses.
- Approximately 40 courses will print per page, except the first page, which will contain the search parameters.
The image below is an example of the many types of searches that can be performed to locate the courses you need.
In this particular example, the user has chosen not to use one of the Quick Links on the left, but rather to define the search parameters. Our test user has decided to search for all courses where the Section ID starts with “AC,” which then returns all seven courses being offered in the Fall 2002 semester in Accounting. The results line directly above the course listing confirms this and notes the date and time the search took place.
Other options for defining or narrowing a search are available. For instance, the example above searches in the Section ID field. However, clicking on the top drop-down selector will show a list of all searchable fields, e.g., Instructor, Start Time, Days. Results obtained will be ordered by the choice made in this top drop-down selector and secondarily sorted by the choice made in the drop-down selector below the first. The default option for both drop-down selectors is Section ID.
For example, let’s say you need to search for a particular instructor, but you want the results secondarily sorted by the start time for the course. You would select “Instructor” in the top drow down and then “Starts” in the second drop down.
The next drop-down selector lets users define how they want their search performed. The default option is Starts With, which means the search will be performed by looking for matches at the beginning of the data in the chosen field.
The image above has Starts With chosen, and then “AC” was entered into the search field. This will perform a search for any Section ID values that begin with “AC.” The search is not case sensitive, so “ac” would have worked just as well.
Finally, notice that to the right of the “GO” button are explanations for each option of this drop-down selector. The instructions change to match the chosen selection.
Most of these options are fairly self-explanatory, but the Range option can be a bit tricky at first. This option allows users to search for results on any field based on a range they define. To define this range, certain steps must be taken. First, the low end of the range must be entered, followed immediately by a plus sign (+) then followed immediately by the high end of the range.
An example of how to do this can be seen by clicking on the Evening Courses Quick Link, which uses a range of time to bring back results. For this circumstance, our low-end range was 17:00 (time must be entered in 24-hour format and must use a colon between hours and minutes) followed by a plus sign (+) then followed by 23:00 as the high end of the range.
Follow these steps to create the entire search for Evening Courses:
- Select “Starts” from the first drop-down selector because we want to search for courses that start within this time period.
- Select “Range” from the second drop-down selector because we want to define a range of times within which courses could possibly start.
- Enter “17:00+23:00” into the search field.
- Click the “GO” button to retrieve the courses.
One final note on defining searches: Although the Quick Links are handy for both retrieving common courses and learning how to create searches, searches similar to the UC Gen ED Courses Quick Link cannot be performed by users at this time. We hope to include this functionality soon.
Course Descriptions (Graded A-F) | Winterterm 2019
IS105A An Examination of Sacred Space
Pumphrey, 3 credit hours
The purpose of this course is to take an experiential/field research approach to the construction of space, especially sacred space. The course will begin at the Baldwin City campus and examine classrooms, library space, offices, and the chapel. Then the project will move with trips to Kansas City, Lawrence, and Topeka, where participants will examine the space constructed by various Christian, Jewish, Hindu, and Muslim buildings. The course will require students to attend worship services from multiple religions. As a result, classes will occur on the weekend.
Allergy warning: Note if you are allergic to incense, this class will contain incense.
Fee: $20 van rental, gas
Meeting time: TBA, travel
See instructor for course details nicholaus.pumphrey@bakerU.edu
IS108A Modern Hebrew
Sivron, 3 credit hours.
This course is an introduction to the language of Hebrew. Hebrew is the language of the Old Testament, the Jewish Bible. It is also the language of the modern state of Israel. If you are interested in visiting Israel (or Queens, New York) you should study Hebrew and Arabic so that you may enjoy your stay. I will try to introduce you to the delightful culture of Israel (a country with 75% Jews, 18% Muslims, and 4% Christian. This does not include the Palestinian Authority region, or disputed areas).
Meeting time: 11:30 a.m. – 3:20 p.m. daily, one evening session TBA
See instructor for course details ran.sivron@bakerU.edu
IS110A The Happiness Project
Wilson, 3 credit hours
This course focuses on defining and embracing one’s authentic self through literature and film. Students explore whether personal roles and values are culturally defined, biologically inherent, or a combination. Students consider their authentic self and compare and contrast by reading two texts, a variety of articles, and viewing several films. Students will engage in discussions both in class and online. Students will submit an entry paper (2-3 pages), two reflection papers (2-3 pages) and a final paper (5-7 pages) to earn 3 college credits.
Meeting time: Noon – 4 p.m. daily
See instructor for course details kathy.wilson@bakerU.edu
IS199A Diversity in Action: Elementary & Secondary
C. Prosser, 3 credit hours
Diversity in Education, a field experience in an urban school, gives prospective teachers the opportunity to gain valuable experience working in a diverse school setting. Students will be assigned to a school in either Kansas City or Topeka. One on-campus class session will be held in Baldwin. Peer reflection will be an integral component of this interterm. During the course of this interterm, students will be expected to progress from a classroom observer to a functioning teacher’s aide. In cooperation with the classroom teacher, candidates will plan and teach a minimum of one lesson.
Fee: Students will be responsible for transportation to practicum site, textbook.
Meeting time: Noon – 4 p.m. CA206, assigned school site
Prerequisites: ED100 or ED243 & ED244, ED320, conditional status, and junior or senior status
See instructor for course details charlsie.prosser@bakerU.edu
Experiential Learning Courses (Graded P-NC) | Winterterm 2019
IE104A Amsterdam and the Netherlands
Watson, 3 credit hours, travel course
Amsterdam is a hub of European culture, history, and art. During this international travel opportunity an emphasis will be placed on historical, artistic, and cultural experiences. Scheduled highlights include an orientation cruise on the Amsterdam canal system, visits to Anne Frank House and Museum, The Rijksmuseum (The Netherlands’ national are museum), the Van Gogh Museum, and an excursion to Rotterdam, Delft, and The Hague.
Fee: See instructor for course details joe.watson@bakerU.edu
IE109A Iceland: Northern Lights and Norse Fairytales
Long, 3 credit hours, travel course
This focused, innovative educational experience will provide the student with the opportunity to familiarize oneself with Icelandic culture, geography, literature, film, cuisine, politics, and history on a one-week travel interterm. Students will have limited exposure to travel writing and travel journaling, and, finally, will have the opportunity to develop travel skills to enhance lifelong learning.
Fee: See instructor for course details robyn.long@bakerU.edu
IE117A Geocaching: Modern Day Treasure Hunt
Holt, 2 credit hours
This course provides students with an introduction to the sport of geocaching and gets them writing and thinking about their experiences. Although the course will focus on the history of Baker University and the surrounding communities, geocaching can be used to explore new ideas and concepts in many subject areas. Geocaching is a fun and innovative way to discover the world from various perspectives. Students will discover a lifelong learning and wellness activity in the outdoors, GPS-enabled scavenger hunt, and learn about different types of geocaches and how geocaching can enhance our physical and mental fitness through teamwork, sportsmanship, and stewardship. Part of this course requires the student to be outdoors.
Materials: A GPS device or the geocaching application (free) on a GPS-enabled smartphone is recommended.
Meeting time: 9:30 a.m. – noon, daily
IE149A SummerStock in the Snow
Kasprzak, M. Ziegler, T. Heiman, R.Olsen, 3 credit hours
This course is designed to mimic the rehearsals and atmosphere of a professional theatre production. Students will have an intensive two-week schedule in which they will learn music, choreography, blocking, and script of the musical The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee. Students will then perform the musical for the public. Students gain the experience of working in conditions that they would experience in the professional theatrical field. Producing a successful show relies on teamwork, dedication, and problem solving. This class will help develop the skills needed to work in a condensed rehearsal schedule and develop a sense of ensemble and team work.
IE151A The Bible and Literature
Janssen, 2 credit hours
This twin focus on the Bible and literature is perfectly suited to an interterm course. In groups, you will work to adapt a story from the Gospels into a brief play, which will prompt you to both notice the literary elements of the narrative and make your own artistic and interpretive decisions as you transfer it into another literary form. The assignment will involve significant work with your teammates, including creating a script, writing program notes, and giving a performance to the rest of the class.
Meeting time: 10 a.m. – noon daily and four sessions from 1 – 2:30 p.m.
See instructor for course details joanne.janssen@bakerU.ed
IE153A Exercise Science Field Observation
Todden 1 credit hour
A field observation provides each student an opportunity to explore career interests while simultaneously applying knowledge and skills learned in the classroom in a professional setting. The experience also helps students gain a more clear understanding of the abilities and dedication required to develop the qualities necessary to be successful in their chosen field. This experience will take place under the direction of an on-site appropriately credentialed professional who will provide overall supervision in partnership with the course instructor. The observation experience will involve such activities as observing the supervisor and a variety of other professionals in practice, preparing written submissions reflecting the experience, and periodic communication with the course instructor to discuss the experience activities.
- EX181 and instructor consent
- Appropriate placement must be arranged via the course instructor with the assistance and support of the director of career services and other applicable resources.
Fee: Minimal travel expenses
Meeting time: TBA
See instructor for course details chris.todden@bakerU.edu
IE154A Near and Distant Past: Genealogy and Human History
Morris, 2 credit hours
Modern DNA sequencing techniques have greatly expanded our ability to answer questions about human history and what the future might hold. This course will give students experience with historical records as well as expose them to the new ways DNA sequence analysis is used to help individuals trace their genealogy and understand human migration patterns. This interterm course is a unique combination of history and biology. Typically, genealogy is approached in genetics courses through Mendelian patterns to understand an individual’s physical characteristics, but this course offers a way to think about inheritance in other ways: through hundreds of thousands of years of human evolution and through centuries of family history they have inherited along with their genes.
Meeting time: 12:30 – 4 p.m. daily
See instructor for course details erin.morris@bakerU.edu
IE158A The Natural History of Beer
Kimball, 3 credit hours
This course will provide a unique opportunity for an intimate look at the science behind one of humanity’s most ancient and multicultural manufactured food products by introducing students to the biology, ecology, chemistry, and physics of the art and science of beer. We will discuss the diversity of botanical origins of typical beer ingredients, explain the ecological and physical principles at work in the brewing environment, and present the production of beer from a biochemical perspective. Beer styles will be explored from the perspective of the biological and chemical processes that produce differences in stylistic characteristics as a consequence of the cultures that developed and refined them.
Fee: Approximately $40 for field trips, textbook
Meeting time: 12:30 – 4 p.m. daily, field trips
See instructor for course details scott.kimball@bakerU.edu
IE160A Education in Action: Secondary
IE161A Education in Action: Elementary
IE162A Education in Action: Special Education
Richards, 3 credit hours
Education in Action, a field experience practicum, gives prospective teachers opportunities to gain invaluable experience working in a school setting. Students may choose either a public school or an approved private school. During the course of the interterm, students will be expected to progress from a classroom observer to a functioning teacher’s aide. All teacher candidates are strongly encouraged to take a field experience interterm. Daily emails that include reflections of events taking place in the classroom will be required.
Students must preenroll during the regular two-week enrollment period. No late enrollment due to placement requirements.
Fee: Students will be responsible for transportation to practicum site.
Prerequisite: ED243 Introduction to Education
See instructor for course details dean.richards@bakerU.edu
IE169A Food and Fellowship
Wintermantel, 2 credit hours
The course will provide students with the opportunity to cultivate the dying practice of preparing a meal from scratch, inviting friends over, and having some fellowship time. In addition to conversation, students will be involved in a book study and two movie reviews, with the dual theme of self-actualization and getting inspired to develop your faith and make a difference
Fee: $12 to cover cost of food, textbook
Meeting time: noon – 2 p.m. daily
See instructor for course details amy.wintermantel@bakerU.edu
IE170A BRaV Advocate Training Seminar
Ladipo, 1 credit hour
Baker Rallies against Violence (BRaV) works to end sexual assault by raising awareness and by empowering all members of the Baker Community to create and maintain a safe environment. Successful completion of this course prepares you to become a Peer Educator as well as an active community member. BRaV Peer Educators provide a vital service to the Baker community because they:
- Help dispel myths about sexual assault and acquaintance rape
- Eliminate silence about sexual violence on college campuses
- Teach their peers to recognize sexually inappropriate behavior
- Promote healthy dialogue about sexual attitudes and behaviors
- Give Baker students the tools for effective bystander intervention
Meeting time: 10:30 – 11:40 a.m. daily
See instructor for course details paul.ladipo@bakerU.edu
IE 174A Cooking with a Chemist
IE 174B Cooking with a Chemist
Perry, 2 credit hours
This course will provide students the opportunity to experience and develop an appreciation of one of the oldest applications of chemistry: cooking. Students will perform a series of edible experiments that will be used to motivate discussion of the science behind food.
Fee: $70 for groceries and cooking supplies, textbook
See instructor for course details jamin.perry@bakerU.edu
Meeting time: Section A: 8:30 a.m. – Noon daily, Section B: 12:30 – 4 p.m. daily
IE181A Get the Lead Out: Understanding History through Tabletop Wargaming
Richards, 3 credit hours
This course provides students with an understanding of warfare and history during the last century of the Roman Empire (350-476 AD). In this effort, students will research prepare, and commend scale replicas of the armies of the later imperial Romans and their many enemies.
Fee: $20 for course materials and supplies
Meeting time: 9:30 a.m. – noon daily
See instructor for course details john.richards@bakerU.edu
IE187A Exploring Contemporary Spanish Identity
McCarthy & J. Smrha, 3 credit hours, travel course
The focus of this two-week experience is on building awareness and understanding of the contemporary Spanish identity, with an emphasis on the historical contexts that have brought Spain to its current sense of identity. This will be achieved through work completed on campus before departure for Spain in addition to the experiences gained while “in country” for 12 days. Contemporary Spanish identity is complex, even more so for foreigners. Among the dimensions to be explored in the proposed course are culture, regionalism, history, religion, language, food, gender, sports, immigration, European integration, and diaspora.
IE190A Bioinformatics: Big Data in Science
Morris,1 credit hour
The Human Genome Project ushered in a new era in biological data analysis. Genome sequencing required new technologies to do the sequencing and new computer programs to store, sort, analyze, and compare datasets hundreds of millions of pieces large. The study of biological data using computer analysis is broadly referred to as bioinformatics. Over the past 20 years, this “omics” approach has spread from studying genomes to all areas of medical research and even into chemistry and ecology. This course will look at the history of those changes, present applications, and potential future uses.
Meeting time: 10 – 11:30 a.m. daily
See instructor for course details erin.morris@bakerU.edu
IE191A Ole~! An Introduction to Flamenco Culture, Music, and Dance
Soll, 2 credit hours
This course provides an intensive focus on Spanish flamenco. Each class period will be split into two sections: 1) discussion of the history of flamenco music and dance and its place in literature, culture, and society, and 2) daily workshops on flamenco rhythms and dance technique. We will also host guest musicians and dancers who can teach us more about instrumental technique (guitar, cajon/palmas) and their personal experiences working with the flamenco community in Spain.
Fee: $15 for guest speakers, shoes for dancing (1-2.5 inch heel)
Meeting time: 12:30 – 3 p.m. daily
See instructor for course details katherine.soll@bakerU.edu
IE192A Coloring Our World
Bailey, 1 credit hour
In this course, we will learn about the history of coloring; the importance of coloring to a community; and the education, impact and psychology of colors. We will take five field trips that will support the scope of the importance of color in our daily lives.
Fee: Purchase of crayons and colored pencils, fee for transportation to field trips, cost of meals
Meeting time: 1 – 2:10 p.m. daily, plus field trips
See instructor for course details cassy.bailey@bakerU.edu
IE301A STEM Teaching Assistantship
Anderson, 2 credit hours
This course will provide students an opportunity to team-teach 5th-grade students visiting from various schools about three areas of science. This course will allow students to prepare a lesson, provide an educational opportunity, and work as a team to achieve an excellent learning environment for young learners in a STEM setting.
Prerequisite: Instructor consent only
Meeting time: 8:30 a.m. – 4 p.m. daily
See instructor for course details molly.anderson@bakerU.edu
Special Topics Course Descriptions | Spring 2019
CH495/PC495 ST: Computational Methods for the Physical Sciences (3 credits)
Instructor: Jamin Perry
This course focuses on introducing the student to using computational methods to solve problems, analyze data and present results that are of interest in the natural sciences.
EC495 ST: Math for Economists (3 credits)
Instructor: Louis Levy & Alan Grant
This course is designed to build facility with some of the primary tools of mathematical modeling used in economics, and to introduce the student to some of the applications of those tools within the context of standard economic theory. This course is, however, first and foremost a course in mathematics.
Prerequisites: EC242 and MA145
BS495 ST: Consumer Behavior (3 credits)
Instructor: Nadia Novotorova
The most complex aspect of marketing is to understand the consumer’s mind and heart. This course is designed to introduce students to a wide range of behavioral concepts, and explores the strategic implications of consumer behavior for marketers.
BS495B ST: Data Projects (3 credits)
Instructor: Kevin McCarthy
This course provides students with the opportunity to define and develop a data-intensive project across the life cycle. As opposed to other elements of our curriculum, the emphasis lies in independent but supported work. The course builds upon skills developed in the Quest framework and in the quantitative reasoning of other prerequisite coursework. Technical skills and creativity are expected.
Prerequisites: QS311 or senior standing and one of the following: BS330 Quantitative Analysis for Business and Economics II, MA321 Statistics II, or PY252 Research Design and Analysis II, or equivalent
BS295 ST: Retirement Planning and Employee Benefits (3 credits)
Instructor: Kevin Conley
In this course, students will discuss both public and private retirement plan options, including Social Security, Medicare, Medicaid, private defined benefit and defined contribution plans, Individual Retirement Accounts, non-qualified plans and certain fringe benefits. The requirements to establish and maintain the plans will be examined as well as the restrictions and requirement for distributions from the plans.
This course is intended to benefit students interested in a career in business, financial planning, human resources or students interested in planning or their personal financial success.
TH295 ST: Musical Theatre Dance (1 credit)
Instructor: Emily Kasprzak
This class offers the student the opportunity to experience movement and dance for the stage known as “choreography.” The student will learn foundational techniques in ballet, jazz and tap. Students will learn the movement skills needed to participate in musical theatre.
BI495 ST: Conservation Biology (3 credits)
Instructor: Irene Unger
Conservation biology is the scientific study of the nature and status of Earth’s biodiversity with the aim of protecting species, their habitats, and ecosystems from excessive rates of extinction. Topics include: the problems of small populations including the extinction vortex; factors affecting biodiversity including habitat destruction, fragmentation and degradation, climate change, overexploitation, disease and invasive species; and the establishment of new populations and protected areas and the issues of reserve design.
Experiential Learning Courses (Graded P-NC) | Summerterm 2019
IE101A Scuba Diving in the Caribbean (A certification course)
Ziegler, 3 credit hours, travel course
This is a PADI Open Water Scuba Certification Course that will involve four major components. 1) Through a hybrid format of online and classroom presentations, students will acquire the academic knowledge associated with safe diving. 2) Through instruction in confined water (pool), students will acquire the practical skills associated with safe diving. 3) Through on-site instruction in open water, students will apply skills learned in confined water to ocean diving. 4) Throughout the final days of the travel portion of the course, students will make multiple and varied dives as certified divers.
Meeting dates: Classroom May 20 – 28; travel May 29 – June 8, 2019
Fee: See instructor for course details rand.ziegler@bakerU.edu
IE125A D Day in Fiction & Film: London, Normandy, Paris
Harris, A. Grant, 3 credit hours, travel course
This course will explore the opportunities, weaknesses, and strategies available to the allied forces in the days leading up to the invasion of the European mainland in June 1944.This course will improve cultural awareness and knowledge by exposing students to both British and French cultures, as well as delivering an understanding of what life was like in occupied France. Students will view and reflect on course readings and films and will visit sites key to the invasion of France on June 6, 1944.
IE171A Yucatan Adventure
Ortiz, 3 credit hours, travel course
This course surveys the history of Mexico’s first peoples and reflects on the Maya of today. The course will offer various interpretations of the themes and developments in Ancient Mexican history. Meaningful student participation that encourages critical thinking strategies will help us individually and as groups as we determine how and why people lived. This course will require that students also understand how the delicate ecosystems work in this area by learning from guides who will take them through jungle and coastal areas. Students will have an opportunity to explore ancient Maya communities as well as interact with today’s Maya people in their villages.
Meeting dates: May 22 – June 1 (tentative)
Fee: Contact the instructor leonard.ortiz@bakerU.edu
IE188A The Art and Science of the Seashore
Kimball, 3 credit hours, travel course
This course will provide a unique opportunity for an intimate look at the eastern seashores of North America. On a cross-country road trip, students will experience the aesthetic, ecological, and cultural value of seashores through intentional artistic expression and reflection while learning about the unique physical and biological nature of each site. Students will investigate seashore habitats through hands-on exploration and visitor center experiences and will produce original art (medium of choice) and natural history descriptions in field journals. Students will consider the relationship between human culture and different coastal environments. This course meets the Interterm Mission Statement by improving the student’s cultural awareness and knowledge and increasing the student’s appreciation for diversity of life. Note: Students registering for this trip should expect to camp regularly in state and national campgrounds, where they will share tents with fellow students. Experiences on the seashore may lead to discomfort through exposure to the sun, heat, salt, sand, biting insects, and physical exertion. As you anticipate these experiences, please carefully consider your attitude and abilities.
Meeting dates: May 31 – June 17, 2019
Fee: See instructor for course details scott.kimball@bakerU.edu
IE189A Australia: Green, Gold, and Grand
R. Long, S. Crump, 3 credit hours, travel course
This focused, innovative educational experience will provide students with the opportunity to familiarize themselves with Australian culture, geography, literature, film, cuisine, politics and history on a two-week travel summer term. Students will have limited exposure to travel writing and travel journaling and, finally, will have the opportunity to develop travel skills to enhance lifelong learning.
Students enroll online after an advising period. Real-time enrollment through MyBaker portal occurs according a seniority system based on cumulative hours earned.
The Office of the Registrar is responsible for reporting information to third parties from the official student academic record. Loan deferments and verification of enrollment and school status are the most common requests. Requests are processed as quickly as possible. However, you should allow four or five business days for completion of a typical request. If you need the Secretary of State Apostille’s seal on a certified document, it may be subject to a processing fee and you should allow 30 days for processing.
For loan deferment requests, please contact your current loan servicer(s) and request an In-School Deferment form or download it here:
Additional Financial Aid and Deferment Forms for School of Graduate & Professional Studies and School of Education.
Complete the form and submit it to the Baker University Office of the Registrar:
- PO Box 65, Baldwin City, KS 66006
- Fax: 785.594.4521
Deferments will be completed once classes have started and the instructor has posted attendance (if applicable).
Lender information can be found through the National Student Loan Data System at www.nslds.ed.gov
Degree or Enrollment Verifications
For Current Students
Please contact the Office of the Registrar:
- U.S. Mail: PO Box 65, Baldwin City, KS 66006
- Fax: 785.594.4521
For Third-Party Verifiers
The National Student Clearinghouse is our authorized agent for providing degree and enrollment verifications for third parties. Please visit www.degreeverify.org to make your request.
Baker University maintains compliance with the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA) of 1974 as amended. FERPA defines educational requirements, which are designed to protect the privacy of students concerning their records maintained by Baker University.
Notice of Nondiscrimination
It is the policy of Baker University to afford equal opportunity for all persons. As such, the university will not discriminate based on an individual’s race, color, national origin, religion, sex, disability, age, veteran status, sexual orientation, marital status, or other status protected by law, in admission to or employment in its education programs or activities.
Baker University is committed to providing “reasonable accommodations” in keeping with Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act and the Americans with Disability Act of 1992. Students must provide appropriate documentation of the disability, which should include appropriate diagnostic testing and a recommendation form prepared by qualified personnel outside of Baker University. “Reasonable accommodations” will be determined by university staff in consultation with the student, faculty and/or staff member. Accommodations are not retroactive.
Disclaimer | Changes in University Regulations
Baker University reserves the right to make modifications to degree requirements, courses, schedules, calendars, regulations and fees as deemed necessary or conducive to the efficient operation of the university. Such changes become effective as announced by the proper university officials.
Contact or Visit Us
Constant Hall, Room 1
Baldwin City Campus
Monday-Thursday: 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.
Friday: 8 a.m. - noon, 1-4:30 p.m.
P.O. Box 65
618 Eighth St.
Baldwin City, KS 66006-0065
P.O. Box 65 Baldwin City, KS 66006 785-594-6451