Not everyone is able to commit to full-time study during the regular work day. In light of this, Tyndale University College offers a variety of avenues for you to study in the way that best fits your life now.
- Night Classes
- Online Courses
- Modular Programs
- Non-Traditional Class Schedules
Tyndale University College understands that full-time study is a big commitment — often too big of a commitment for many. Sometimes, part-time study is the only feasible option. In light of this, Tyndale does not require any kind minimum course load in any of its non-modular or cohort programs. Feel free to take as many or as few courses per semester as your life allows.
Tyndale University College offers numerous night classes per semester. These classes run once a week from 6:30-9:30 for the semester, helping keep your schedule flexible whatever your other commitments may be. To see which classes are being offered at night, please see the Registrar's Course Offerings Page.
Tyndale University College offers some online courses so that you have the option to learn on your schedule, with little to no need for being online at a specific time. The courses are highly interactive with weekly topical question and answer sections where all students in the class and the professor debate and explore topical issues. The courses are designed to develop a learning, supportive community online.
Tyndale University College offers week-intensive classes, running monday to friday, 8am to 4pm, throughout the summer in our Spring & Summer School.
Tyndale University College offers several modular programs for people over 25 who wish to learn outside of the traditional semester system. You meet once a week with a dedicated cohort of fellow students, acquiring a full degree while still being able to work full-time. If you are not over 25 but are interested similar offerings, please talk to an admissions counsellor.
Often, Tyndale University College has the opportunity to offer classes with world-renown and expert faculty who do not have the ability to teach in a traditional class time schedule. Not only are these classes taught at times that are accessible for the non-traditional student, but the course content for these classes often covers material not generally found within a traditional undergraduate course. To see if any such courses are coming up, visit the Registrar's Course Offerings Page.