UMW News BureauMontana Western students fighting fires receive registration and other deadline extension. By Wally Feldt University of Montana Western student firefighters can breathe a sigh of relief as the university is extending its registration deadline to an additional two weeks for students fighting fires, Chancellor Richard Storey announced today. “That’s the beauty of our block system,” Storey said. “Although starting late, students can still earn 12 credit hours maintaining their full-time status and eligibility for financial aid on a pro-rated basis. Our students can miss a block and still continue their education without interruption.” Normal fall semester classes begin Aug. 24. However, with Montana Western’s unique Experience One, where students take one class at a time in four blocks per semester, fire fighters can skip the first block and begin class Sept. 21. Students are asked to call Montana Western’s registrars office at (866) 869-6668 as soon as possible to secure the extension. In addition, the normal $40 late-registration fee will be waived. The Montana Western residence Life office will reserve dorm rooms for firefighters until the extended deadline.
See the University of Montana Western difference firsthand at our special XDay event on March 20. Call 877-683-7331 to reserve your spot today.
It's really the best way to decide which college or university is right for you. Click here to set up a visit today. And, oh by the way, we have a special gift for you just for stopping by.
We’d like to tell you more about our remarkable university. Just click here and we’ll send you information.
His love of the outdoors led him to the University of Montana Western and now Cody Cavill is turning that passion into a future.
Montana Western student and rodeo athlete Justinn Marshall was accepted into the University of Washingston's regional medical education program.
Misha Craddock may have finally found her place at the University of Montana Western.
Rodeo has always been a way of life for Kody Lahaye, from when he was a child to now as a fifth-year senior in college.