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Earn Your Degree Online

The University of Alaska Southeast offers online learning options that fit around your life­ and within your budget.

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Living and Learning on the Juneau Campus

Welcome to the Juneau Campus! Part tour/part introduction to life at UAS, be sure to check out this 2-minute video to get a feel for our unique and inspiring residential campus. Contact us to arrange for a campus tour.

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Spring Semester is Here

JAN 14: First day of Spring instruction

JAN 25: Spring 100% tuition refund drop date

FEB 1: Deadline for Spring graduation application

FEB 4: Summer semester class schedule available

FEB 11: Summer semester prority registration begins

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Northwest Coast Arts Program

Northwest Coast Native Art History & Culture* taught by Assistant Professor Wayne Price explores the traditional methods, materials, and images of Northwest Coast Native peoples. Sealaska partners with UAS on our new Northwest Coast Arts program.

*ART S263 (3 credits) stacked with non-credit AKLA S002

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Earn a Degree and Launch Your Coast Guard Career

Get your Bachelor's degree, a job and salary while a student, and a guaranteed job after graduation with this special Coast Guard scholarship program. Includes up to two years PAID TUITION.

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UA Foundation Scholarship Deadline

The University of Alaska Foundation Scholarship Application is open for the 2019-2020 academic year. By submitting a single application you will be able to apply for a majority of scholarships. Complete the General Application by February 15, 2019.

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UAS Maritime Training Center

With over 30 years in education, the newly remodeled UAS Maritime Training Center is rising to meet the demand for a trained workforce ready for the job site. This state-of-the art facility houses a comprehensive welding lab, navigation simulator, training equipment, and diesel and electronics lab.

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Pick.Click.Give.

With one click, you can make a difference!

Apply for your permanent fund dividend at pfd.alaska.gov and Pick.Click.Give. to UAS today!

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Come Home to Alaska

Come Home to Alaska could save you $13,000 in tuition each year. Don’t wait to become a resident elsewhere — make your dreams affordable now by coming home to Alaska.

Our Campuses

 
 
 

UAS meets our students where they are—anywhere in Alaska!

Campus Events Calendar

Includes events open to the public as well as important academic calendar dates. For other events, please see our calendar page for student, alumni, and recreation center activities.

 

UAS in the News

Native writers craft "Molly of Denali" kids TV character

The upcoming PBS Kids TV show “Molly of Denali” features an Athabascan girl as the lead character for the first time on a national program. It is being produced by WGBH in Boston and Atomic Cartoons in Vancouver, Canada. But a big contribution of talent is coming from Fairbanks and Alaska’s Interior. Six Alaska Native scriptwriters are getting ready for the show’s release this summer including X̱ʼunei Lance Twitchell (Tlingit), a playwright, multimedia artist and associate professor of Indigenous studies at the University of Alaska Southeast.

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UAS education dean says school won’t be directly impacted by UAA accreditation woes

University of Alaska Southeast students working on becoming teachers don’t need to worry about the University of Alaska Anchorage losing accreditation at its school of education. That’s the word from Steve Atwater, executive dean of the Alaska College of Education at UAS. Atwater helps coordinate University of Alaska education programs across the state, but he has no decision-making authority at UAA or the University of Alaska Fairbanks.

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Centuries later, a Tlingit artist’s work still inspires woodcarvers — and entices private collectors

A rare wooden rattle attributed to a famous Tlingit artist sold at an art auction in California last month. The 230-year-old piece came from a private collector and sold for over half a million dollars. When Sealaska Heritage Institute’s Native arts curator Steve Brown first laid eyes on the shaman’s rattle, he was amazed by the piece’s excellent condition. “Nobody had ever seen this before,” Brown said. “It had just kind of come out of the woodwork.”

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