The form linked below allows new and continuing University of Michigan students to submit course information from other institutions for evaluation for University of Michigan equivalency.
(The Statistics Department can only evaluate courses for STATISTICS course credit here at UM. For other courses, please contact the appropriate department.)
Questions? Email: email@example.com or call 734-647-4820
PLEASE READ BELOW BEFORE YOU BEGIN:
Review the LSA Transfer Credit information page: https://lsa.umich.edu/lsa/academics/lsa-academic-policies/transfer-information---residence-policy.html
Check the LSA Transfer Equivalency database to determine if the course you have in mind has already been evaluated: https://transfercredit.ugadmiss.umich.edu/. If you find the class here with a UM equivalent or departmental credit (e.g. STATS 250 or STATS 101x) your class will transfer as what is shown, there is no need to make a request.
- All information requested, including a complete detailed syllabus, is REQUIRED, and incomplete submissions will not be reviewed.
- Your U-M login credentials are required, and your email address will be submitted with your request (this is how we will contact you)
- If you have not matriculated, send your request to firstname.lastname@example.org.
- You will receive a response by email when a decision has been made. During peak times, this may take up to 3 weeks.
Important note for Winter and Summer 2021 classes: Online courses are now being temporarily accepted for transfer credit equivalency consideration. Due to the COVID-19 situation, we are now accepting transfer credit equivalency requests for remote learning courses during the current Winter 2021 term (January 2021 - April 2021) and fully online courses during the upcoming Spring 2021 and Summer 2021 terms (May 2021 - August 2021). This is a temporary change to support social distancing measures and academic progress during these unprecedented times. Our previous policy was to consider online courses for transfer credit only if the evaluation was primarily based on proctored tests, and we anticipate returning to this policy in the future.