Academics

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2012 Fall Academic Calendar

  • July 11 - Cross Registration begins (For Durham Students)
  • July 25 - Open Registration begins (non-degree students)
  • August 27 - First day of fall semester; last day for 100% refund for most courses
  • Sept 3 Labor Day, no classes
  • Sept 14 - Last day to add a course or choose pass/fail option
  • Sept 14 - Last day to waive or enroll in the Student Health Benefit Program without incurring the charges
  • Sept 24 - last day for 75% refund for most courses*
  • Sept 28 Last day to drop courses, change to audit, withdraw; last day for 50% refund for most courses*
  • Oct 14 - Mid Semester
  • Nov 6 - Election day - no exams scheduled
  • Nov 12 - Veterans Day Observed, no classes
  • Nov 21 - No classes
  • Nov 22, 23, 24 - Thanksgiving Holidays
  • Dec 10 - 15 - Last week of classes; Finals week
  • Dec 15 - Fall Semester Ends

Events

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Sept 4

Graduate Program Open House

6:00 pm
286 Commercial Street, 4th Floor

Sept 6

Afghanistan

6:00 pm - 7:30 pm
Third floor auditorium

From 2009 to 2011, Rajiv Chandrasekaran reported on the war in Afghanistan for The Post, traveling through the provinces of Helmand and Kandahar to reveal the impact of President Obama's decision to double U.S. force levels.

Sept 12

Stages of Senior Care

12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Third floor auditorium

Stages of Senior Care helps in understanding and exploring care options that can often be an overwhelming experience. This presentation explores all of the options, fully and fairly, that are available to families, including the advantages and drawbacks of each as well as the financial consequences. In addition, the participant will leave armed with questions to ask and other factors to consider in order to make well-informed decisions.

Sept 19

Anténor Firmin's Best Revenge

12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Third floor auditorium

This lecture is based on the 2000 English translation and editing of 'The Equality of the Human Races' by Haitian scholar, Joseph Anténor Firmin. His masterful work, only now beginning to be read and studied 125 years after its publication, can be mined for its critical thought, its careful scholarship, and its devotion to the betterment of Haitian and all Black people all over the globe.

Sept 19

Tibet in Song

6:30 pm - 9:00 pm
Third floor auditorium

Tibet in Song is both a celebration of traditional Tibetan folk music and a harrowing journey into the past fifty years of cultural repression inside Chinese-controlled Tibet. Director and former Tibetan political prisoner Ngawang Choephel weaves a story of beauty, pain, brutality and resilience, introducing Tibet to the world in a way never before seen on film.

Sept 20

In Sickness and In Wealth

12:00 pm - 1:30 pm
Third floor auditorium

What are the connections between healthy bodies and healthy bank accounts? Our opening episode travels to Louisville, Kentucky, not to explore whether health cures us but to see why we get sick in the first place.

Sept 27

When the Bough Breaks

12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Third floor auditorium

The number of infants who die before their first birthday is much higher in the U.S. than in other countries. And for African Americans the rate is nearly twice as high as for white Americans. Even well-educated Black women have birth outcomes worse than white women who haven't finished high school. Why?

Sept 27

Celebration of the Moon Festival

6:00 pm - 7:30 pm
Third floor auditorium

The Mid-Autumn Festival is also known as the Moon Festival, Moon cake Festival, and Zhongqiu Festival. The celebration honors the goddess, Chang'e, who stole the elixir of immortality and fled to the moon. She is known as the Moon Goddess of Immortality.

Oct 3

The Battle that Baptized Rome, 312 AD

12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Third floor auditorium

Rome was more than a thousand years old when Constantine the Great became its first Christian emperor and, by his conversion from paganism, changed the course of history! His victory in battle on a bank of the Tiber River, at the Milvian Bridge north of Rome in 312 AD, would baptize the Roman Empire -- it secured his rule, ended centuries of persecution, and witnessed the triumph of Christianity.

Registration

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Register for classes

There are three ways to register for classes at UNH Manchester

1. Log into MyUNH/Webcat

2. Stop by our office on the second floor
Monday-Thursday: 8:30am-6:00pm
Friday: 8:30am-5:00pm

3. Call us at (603) 641-4136

Degrees

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Degree Programs at UNH Manchester

MS Degree Programs

  • Information Technology (MSIT)
  • Teacher Education (5-year BA/MA)

BA/BS Degree Programs

  • Biological Sciences (BA)
  • Business (BA)
  • Communication Arts (BA)
  • Computer Information Systems (BS)
  • English (BA)
  • Electrical Engineering Technology/Computer Technology (BS)
  • History (BA)
  • Humanities (BA)
  • Mechanical Engineering Technology (MET)
  • Politics & Society (BA)
  • Psychology (BA)
  • Sign Language Interpretation (BS)
  • Undeclared (BA)

AA/AS Degree Programs

  • Biological Sciences (AS)
  • Business Administration (AS)
  • General Studies (AA)

Library

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Admissions

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Registration Deadlines

  • March 1 - Financial Aid (FAFSA) Application Priority Deadline
  • April 1 - Priority Fall Semester Admission Application
  • April 1 - Final Deadline for International Students
  • June 15 - Fall Semester Admission Application Deadline
  • November 1 - Spring Semester Admission Application Deadline

Contact Us

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Directions

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Open in Google Maps


University Center (main building)
400 Commercial Street
Manchester, NH 03101

Admissions Office
286 Commercial Street
Fourth Floor
Manchester, NH 03101

From the Seacoast

Head west on Route 101 to Route 293 North. Continue and take Exit 5. Turn right at the bottom of the ramp to Granite Street. At the first set of lights, turn left on to Commercial Street. The University Center is at 400 Commercial Street, approximately one-half mile on the left.

From Route 293 North to Exit 5

Turn right at the bottom of the ramp on to Granite Street. At the first set of lights, turn left on to Commercial Street. The University Center is approximately one-half mile on the left.

From Route 293 South to Exit 5

From Route 293 South take the new Exit 5 (Granite St.). Take a left onto Granite St. and stay in the left lane. At light take a left on Commercial Street. UNH Manchester is 1/2 mile on the left.

From Route 293 South to Exit 6

Follow the signs over the Amoskeag Bridge. Turn right at the fork on to Canal Street. At the first set of lights, turn right on to Commercial Street. The University Center is approximately one-half mile on the right.