After exhaustive research, she decided she wanted a small, high-touch, in-person MBA program that could help smooth her transition.
“Warrington’s two-year traditional program was the perfect fit for me,” she says.
The old school way of thought suggests that recent college graduates should attend on-campus MBA programs and fully-employed mid-career professionals should take the online option.
But these days, on-campus programs also have part-time options for working professionals.
And, with the advent of better online MBA programs, the number of choices has effectively doubled.
You not only have to decide to get your MBA but also in which format.
Hayley Pierre, Graduate of UF MBA Online Program Making the decision to get an MBA is easy: graduates generally double their salary, a statistic that holds even in a severe economic recession.
But where to get the MBA is a much more complicated decision.
“I was privileged to have a group that made assignments and studying for exams sustainable,” she says.
“My core group was made up of engaging, responsive, and bright students who collaboratively worked to be successful from term to term.