University of Wisconsin (Madison) is a universitywide partner in Madison, the United States.
Semester I: beginning of September - end of December (orientation will be the week prior to classes starting)
Semester II: mid January – mid May (orientation will be the week prior to classes starting)
- A TOEFL score in the 95-105 range (587-620 on the paper-based test) or
- An IELTS score of 6.5-7.5 or
- A letter of reference from a college-university English professor or staff member at the international office can be substituted.
Students are permitted to enrol in any courses or programs at UW-Madison for which they are qualified, with the exception of those courses in which places may not be available due to enrolment limitations or that are hosted in schools with separate admissions processes (i.e. Business). Exchange students are rarely -if ever- able to enrol in courses in UW professional schools. In recent years it has become more difficult for students to find open seats in courses in Economics and Journalism.
Yes (but see the comment under 'Areas of study open to exchange students')
All courses are taught in English, except foreign language courses.
Students can live in on-campus or off-campus housing. Information will be sent to students about both options.
You can find information on this university’s credits in the credit conversion table
1-2 places per year. 2021-2022: Exchange is suspended for the fall semester! Application is only possible for semester 2 of the academic year 21-22
In achievement and prestige, the University of Wisconsin - Madison has long been recognized as one of America's great universities. A public, land-grant institution, UW-Madison offers a complete spectrum of liberal arts studies, professional programs, and student activities. Spanning 939 acres along the southern shore of Lake Mendota, the campus is located in the City of Madison.
Undergraduate courses at UW-Madison are numbered 100 to 699. Graduate level courses number 300 to 999. There is an overlap of levels from 300 to 699. Sometimes undergraduate and graduate students are expected to do different assignments in these numbered courses.