Antioch University is proud to offer many options for Southern State students to seamlessly transfer into one of our bachelor degree programs. The 3+1 pathways allow Antioch University Midwest to support its mission of social justice by increasing access to and the affordability of a bachelor’s degree.
With our generous 90 credit hour transfer policy, we can also design an individualized pathway from your program of study or for Southern State alumni interested in getting a bachelor’s degree. View existing pathways below or contact an enrollment advisor to discuss your individualized pathway.
As part of Antioch University Midwest’s (AUM) ongoing commitment to make college tuition as affordable as possible, we have partnered with Southern State Community College (SSCC) to offer a true 3+1 agreement.
The 3+1 agreement will allow SSCC students who have finished certain associate’s degrees to seamlessly continue on to earn a bachelor’s degree from AUM. Through the program, students can transfer 60 credits from SSCC and then divide the final 60 credit hours of their bachelor’s degree between the two institutions.
This partnership (90 total credits being taken at SSCC and 30 at AUM) will save students $11,630 as compared to the traditional 2+2 model where students earn 60 credits in community college and 60 at the university level.
To use the table below, locate your SSCC degree and click on the AUM degree pathway in which you’re interested.
Access your consortium agreement here. This form will need to be completed each semester while enrolled at AUM.
Antioch University accepts up to 90 credits from any accredited institution. Don’t see a pathway from your specific program? We’ll work with you 1-on-1 to make one!
See all of our undergraduate program options
Learn more by contacting admissions or find out when Antioch will be near you by checking out the upcoming events and fairs where our admissions team will be on hand. AU Midwest Near You
Designed for the Busy Adult Learner
Antioch University Midwest was recognized by U.S. News and World Report as the number one school based on the percentage of students, age 25 or older, enrolled in undergraduate programs in the 2014-2015 academic year.
The recent announcement on the U.S. News website states: “Not all students set out for college immediately after high school graduation. Some enlist in the military, spend time in the workforce or take time off to travel the world. For those who choose to go to college later in life, having classmates who reflect their age, interests, and experiences can help ease the transition from the ‘real world’ to the world of an undergraduate student.”