School of Theology & Christian Ministry
To learn more, contact Professor Fred Burnett at email@example.com or (765) 641-4504.
Traditional undergraduate students that receive financial aid, like scholarships, grants, loans, and work-study employment.
Students participating in trips spanning six continents, 102 countries, and 27 states through our Tri-S Program.
Students in both undergraduate and graduate studies who are experiencing Real Life: Together.
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The ability to read, write, and speak standard written English is vital. Students are encouraged to have a reading knowledge of at least one language other than English. It is highly desirable that a reading knowledge of Greek and Hebrew be developed as a basic tool for meaningful graduate theological education. Additional language skills might be essential, depending on vocational intent and the setting of potential ministry.
A considerable degree of competence should be developed in one or more of these categories of learning. Such competence often is represented by a major in a field such as philosophy, sociology, psychology, or history of civilization. Students are expected to have had some academic experience in these fields.
In their preparation, students complete internships in ministry roles within congregations and para-church organizations to help them identify their strengths and discern their calling.