College Correspondence Courses
Brigham Young University.
The Independent Study division offers approximately 350 university courses and 211 secondary education courses.
Colorado State University.
Open entry and semester-based distance credit courses.
The Indiana University Independent Study Program is one of the world’s largest. More than 200 independent study courses are available in a print-based format.
Courses are developed by Ohio University faculty modeled on classroom content.
Pennsylvania State University.
Available from Penn State Distance Education division. Categories range from Accounting to Women’s Studies.
University of Alabama.
Students select their own hours and work at their own pace.
University of Minnesota.
Offers approximately 125 credit courses.
University of Missouri.
Offers more than 110 courses through independent study.
University of Nevada, Reno.
Undergraduate and graduate courses are available.
University of North Carolina.
Independent and self-paced. Courses available are from eight University of North Carolina institutions.
Texas A&M University – Kingsville.
Offers correspondence courses in Accounting, English, History, and Mathematics.
University of Oklahoma.
Independent study programs offers courses containing subject matter identical to that of campus classes.
University of Tennessee.
Large selection of college courses are available.
University of Wisconsin Independent Learning.
Enroll any time, and complete assignments as your schedule permits.
Seattle Central Community College.
Through correspondence courses, studens may earn credit towards an Associate of Arts degree or update occupational skills. Open enrollment (may register at any time.)
Several courses available by correspondence, including English, Philosophy, History, Political Science, Psychology, and Social Science.
University of Texas – Austin.
Students can enroll in a college course at any time during the year.
Western Michigan University Extended University Programs.
Western Michigan University’s self-instructed courses are developed by faculty and meet the same high standards as traditional classes.