Part-Time MBA Tuition and Financing

Year One (15 credit hours)
$28,605*
Year Two (15 credit hours)
$28,605*
Year Three (18 credit hours)
$34,326*
Scholarship   
-$30,000
Health insurance fee   
$1,972 per year
Books and supplies   
$960 per year

The above information is for the class entering in the fall of 2016.

* Tuition is subject to review and/or change, with approval by the University Provost's Office and Case Western Reserve University Board of Trustees.

Financing your degree

Financial aid

Financial aid is available through Case Western Reserve University’s Office of Financial Aid. This is a separate procedure from the admissions application process and is administered solely by the Office of Financial Aid. Funding is available for U.S. citizens or international applicants whose cosigner is a U.S. citizen or permanent resident, and it's meant to offset the part-time MBA program costs for those who qualify.

Veterans Education Benefits

Weatherhead is proud to provide service to veterans and their dependents who are eligible for Veterans Education Benefits under the Montgomery GI Bill®, Post-9/11 GI Bill®, and Vocational Rehabilitation and Employment Program. Case Western Reserve University also participates in the Yellow Ribbon Program for those who are 100% eligible for benefits under the Post-9/11 GI Bill®.

For more information about how to take advantage of these benefits and our school's requirements, visit the University Registrar's Prospective Veterans Students page and consult the Frequently Asked Questions about Veterans Education Benefits.

Loans

Tuition for a master's degree at Case Western Reserve is an investment, and one option to fund your part-time MBA education is a student loan. Weatherhead does not endorse any specific lender or receive compensatory benefit from any lender. We recommend careful consideration and comparison of all lending options and terms before entering into a loan agreement.

Loans are given to students who have demonstrated financial need and repaid in accordance with the specific terms of the loan. Student loans may be private or government-sponsored, subsidized (need-based) or unsubsidized (non-need-based). Interest may not start to accrue until after graduation or it may begin immediately.

The university’s Office of Financial Aid provides detailed information on the types of loans that are available and how to apply for them.