- I want to be an Econ major - now what do I do?
- What's the difference between a "Business-Econ" degree and a "Liberal Arts-Econ" degree?Are there any other Econ degrees I can get?
- What Econ courses should a new Econ major take?
- Are there courses in other departments that would help prepare me for an Economics major?
- How many Econ majors and minors are there?
- What's the average number of students in an econ class?
- Are any Econ classes offered in the evenings?
- Do I have to be good in Math to be an Econ major?
- What if I need help with my classes?
- What resources are there for adult returning students?
- What if I have questions that have not been addressed?
I want to be an Econ major - now what do I do?
Drop by the Economics Department, Schneider Hall room 476, and make an appointment to see Dr. Wayne Carroll, the Economics Department Chair. He will talk to you about program options, sign you up for the major, and assign you an adviser that matches your interests.
What's the difference between a "Business-Econ" degree and a "Liberal Arts-Econ" degree?
A Business-Econ degree is a comprehensive major in economics consisting of the Basic Business Core in the College of Business plus additional economics courses. Completion of this major results in a Bachelor of Business Administration degree. A Liberal-Arts Econ degree requires a minor and results in either a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degree. For more information, please consult the current catalogue, or use the following link regarding economic's degrees: Econ degree information. Needs to link to http://www.uwec.edu/registrar/Catalogues/current/pg_econ.htm
What Econ courses should a new Econ major take?
A new major should take Principles of Microeconomics (Econ 103) and Principles of Macroeconomics (Econ 104). These courses can be taken in either order or simultaneously. Introduction to Political Economy (Econ 201) may be taken before Econ 103 and/or 104, but credit will not be granted if taken after either of the above-mentioned courses.
What if I need help with my classes?
If you need tutoring in Econ 103, 104 or 201, please contact the Academic Skills Center, OL 2112. Or see your professor during their office hours.
What resources are there for adult returning (Nontraditional) students?
For information regarding Nontraditional Students, please contact the Nontraditional Student Services Adviser, Bonnie J. Isaacson (email@example.com, Tel: 715-836-3259), in Schofield Hall Rm. 226, or click on the following link for further information. Nontraditional Student Services
What if I have questions that have not been addressed?
Feel free to contact the Economics Department Chair, Dr. Wayne Carroll: email: firstname.lastname@example.org phone: 715-836-5743 visit: Schneider Hall Rm. 476