Achieve a sustainable competitive advantage for your organization by learning how to manage its supply chains. Effective supply chain management helps provide quality products, outstanding customer service, and effective cost control.
You may also want to consider the Supply Chain Management minor.
- Experience the program's unique combination of management training and specialization in supply chain management.
- Participate in events and research from Quinlan’s Supply Chain and Sustainability Center. The industry leaders engaged in the center helps ensure that our curriculum—and your degree—remains relevant and cutting edge.
- Learn, intern, and find employment in Chicago, a transportation and supply chain hub for the U.S.
- Connects to the ISSCM Club, which provides a cutting-edge outlook on issues related to two of the most dynamic fields in the contemporary world of business: information systems and supply chain management.
- Apply for Supply Chain departmental honors.
What You'll Learn
- Operational methodologies
- Data analytics
- Business ethics
- Process design and improvement
- Transportation management
- Inventory management
- Purchasing management
- Purchasing agent
- Operations manager
- Logistics analyst
- Purchasing manager
- Supply chain manager
- Logistics manager
Because Loyola is a member of the Jesuit network of 27 colleges and universities nationwide, our graduates can receive career services at Loyola Career Services, as well as at career centers at U.S. Jesuit colleges and universities.
All Quinlan School of Business students must complete the University Core Curriculum, Business Core Curriculum, and Undergraduate School of Business program requirements. Students pursuing the BBA degree in Supply Chain Management must also complete the program requirements listed in the Academic Catalog.
Updated Curriculum Fall 2020:
Students declaring the major fall 2020 and thereafter are required to take the zero credit SCMG 396: Supply Chain Seminar. Students who declared the major prior to fall 2020 are not required to take this course but are heavily encouraged to do so. This course is a seminar series that meets five times per semester with a variety of company representatives discussing their supply chain challenges. It is pass/no pass with only attendance required.
To apply for admission and scholarship consideration, please visit the Office of Undergraduate Admission and indicate your interest in this program on your application. For more information, see the following resources: