Application to graduate professional programs at Loyola University Chicago is free and can be done entirely online. You do not need to complete your application in one sitting - you may save your information and log in later using your email address and password. Once all sections are complete, click "submit."
For quicker processing, all official documents and application materials can be sent to email@example.com. Electronic submission is encouraged as it saves time!
Printed documents and materials may be sent to:
Graduate and Professional Enrollment Management
Loyola University Chicago
820 N. Michigan Avenue, Lewis Towers, 12th Floor
Chicago, IL 60611
*Please note, documents mailed to the above address may take 2-3 weeks longer for processing.
Make sure they check their “spam” folder. If they still cannot find it, they can send their letter directly to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Yes, you must list ALL institutions where you took courses for credit.
Official means they are not sent by the applicant. Transcripts and transcript evaluations, and other academic documents, such as test scores (GMAT, GRE, TOEFL, IELTS, PTE) and letters of recommendation sent by email from the applicant are not considered official documents. To be considered official, documents must be sent directly by the college/university, evaluation service, testing service, recommender etc. Official documents may be sent to email@example.com(preferred) or mailed to us at our mailing address, noted above.
The school’s code for these scores is 1412.
No, you can start your application and save your information and log in later using your email address and password. Once all sections are complete, click “submit." You may return and upload documents after submission.
Depending on your program, the typical wait for a decision to be made is 4 to 6 weeks from when your application becomes complete. Once a decision is made on your application, we will notify you by email.
You will have access to a checklist of all required material. It will allow you to see what is missing and what has been added instead of trying to remember.