2004 USD Fact Book








Unde'l"'duate Major, Graduate Programs Acueditation

Faculty/Students Fees/Ananclal Ald Community Smrice-Leamlna



Contlnulna Education Center, and Institutes



t {J:J)

University of &a.n Diec~P


Welcome to USD

The University of San Diego has for more than 50 years been dedicated to providing a values-based education that recognizes men and women as creatures of God, and to the continuing examination of Catholic tradition in contemporary life. USD's 180-acre campus, Alcala Park, overlooks San Diego's Mission Bay and the spot where Father Junipero Serra celebrated the first Catholic Mass in Alta California more than 230 years ago. Like California's oldest city, the university took its name from San Diego de Alcala, a Franciscan brother from Alcala de Henares , a monastery near Madrid, Spain. The Spanish Renaissance architecture that characterizes Spain's five-century old University ofAlcala serves as the inspiration for all buildings on the USD campus. Led by Mother Rosalie Hill and Bishop Charles Francis Buddy, the University ofSan Diego began as separate colleges for men and women. The first classes met in 1952; the School of Law opened its doors in 1954. By the late r96os it became dear that both colleges would benefit from combining academic resources , and in 1972 the University of San Diego became a single coeducational Catholic university. Now governed by an independent board of trustees, USD is a Roman Catholic institution that welcomes students, faculty and staff of diverse religious traditions and remains dedicated to the values originally articulated by Mother Hill and Bishop Buddy. Students choose from more than 60 undergraduate and graduate degree programs in academic divisions including the College ofArts and Sciences and the schools of Business Administration, Education, Law, and Nursing and Health Science. Men aspiring to the Roman Catholic priesthood prepare for their callings at the St. Francis House of Priestly Formation on the east end of campus.

Mary E. Lyons President

Visitin USO We encourage prospective students to visit USO. Student- guided walking tours of the campus and an information session with a USD admissions counselor are offered every weekday at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Tours also are available on select Saturdays between November and April. Contact the Office of Undergraduate Admissions at (619) 26o,4506 o, (8oo) 248,4873 o, e-mail: admissions @sandiego.edu.


About San Diego

San Diego, California's first city, has developed from a small seaport town into one of the world's great cities. The seventh-largest city in the nation is home to a wide range of educational, cultural, economic and recreational activity. San Diego is the epicenter of burgeoning industries such as biotedmology, software development and telecommunications. The region also boasts several premier ecological research centers, including the San Diego Zoo, the San Diego Wild Animal Park and SeaWorld. Balboa Park, one of the world's oldest and largest city parks, is only a short drive from USD. The park is the heart of the city's cultural life, home to 15 museums and more than 85 performing arts and international culture organizations. Qualcomm Stadium, home of LOCATION /DRIVING DIRECTIONS To get to USO from ..

the North: Use 1-5 South, exit Sea World DrivefTecolote Road and proceed left at stoplight toward Morena Boulevard. Turn right on Morena, left on Napa, and left on Linda Vista Road. Travel to the second stoplight to USD's east entrance, turn left and enter campus. the South (or the airport}: Use l-5 North, exi l Morena Boulevard. (signs will say "Morena Blvd. use 1-8 East") Stay to the right and exit Morena Boulevard. Take the fi rst right on to

the East: Use I-& West , exi t at Morena Boulevard, go right onto Linda Vis ta Road and travel to the third stoplight to USD's east entrance, turn left and enter campus. Once you have entered campus: From the east entrance. the Office of Undergraduate Admissions is located in Serra Hall, the fifth building on the left. Please visi t Parking Services for a permit and be sure to leave extra time to park. From the airport: The campus is a 10-minute cab ride, approximately S15.

the San Diego Chargers and former home of the San Diego Padres, is the only facility to host a Super Bowl and a World Series in the same calendar year. Petco Park, the Padres ' state-of-the-art facility located downtown, opened in 2004. The Mission Bay Aquatic Center is the world's largest recreational waterfront facility, offering instruction in an array ofwatersports including sailing, surfing and kayaking. The center is designed primarily for the students, faculty, staff and alumni of San Diego's colleges and universities. The San Diego Trolley is one of the nation 's most successful light- rail public transportation systems. Expansion of the system is expected to be complete in 2005 .

Linda Vista Road. Travel to the third

stoplight to USD's east entrance, turn left and enter campus.


Academics Admission to USD is highly selective. Among U.S. News &l World Report's top roo national universities, USD received more than 7 ,000 applications for approximately r,ooo undergraduate openings last fall. TI1e Class of 2007 entered with the highest GPA- 3.78- of any dass in the university's history, and the average SAT score was almost 1200. USD in 2003 joined the elite company of Phi Beta Kappa, the nation's oldest honor society. Nationwide, only about 10 percent of all colleges and universities have Phi Beta Kappa chapters. USD is one of only 18 Catholic institutions among the 270 chapters. The university was granted membership to the Mortar Board national honor society in 2000. Applicants are expected to present a well-balanced secondary school program of college preparatory courses in English, foreign language, mathematics, laboratory science, history and social science. Both the content of the academic program as well as the quality of performance is considered. SATr/ACT results are used to broaden US D's understanding of the applicant's potential; however the university also is interested in the person behind the academic history. Participation in extracurricular activities at the sd1ool , in the community or d10rch is taken into consideration when making admission decisions. School of EduatiOn cnoted the nation's ftrst mrtillate pn,g,am In education, combining p,acllcol knowledp and a,rrent research bout moral development. confllct rnolution, ethia, ..iues and dllzenshlp adults and childmt.

Fields of Study The University or San Diego is accredited by the Western Association of Schools and Colleges. College of Arts a.nd Sciences Undergraduate Anthropology Art History Biology Chemistry Communication Studies Computer Science English Environmental Studies Ethnic Studies French History Interdisciplinary Humanities International Relations Liberal Studies Marine Science Mathematics Music Philosophy Physics Political Science Psychology Sociology Spanish Theatre Arts Theology and Religious Studies Urban Studies Visual Arts continued on page 8



Accreditations School of Business Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business Electrical Engineering and Industrial and Sys tems Engineering Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology School of Education Undergraduate Multiple Subject Single Subject and Special Education Credentials Graduate and Certificate Programs American Humanics National Nonprofit Certificate USO Nonprofit Certificate School Counseling College Counseli ng Career Counsel ing Nonprofit leadership Higher Educa tion Leadership K-12 Public Private School Leadership Marital and Family Therapy Educational Leadership Character Education Curriculum and Teaching Literacy Special Education Doctoral programs Leadership Studies Learning and Teaching continued on page 10

College ofArts and Sciences continuedfrom poge 7 Graduate Programs Dramatic Arts History International Relations Marine Science Pastoral Care and Counsel ing Peace and Justice Studies Practical Theology School of Business Administration Undergraduate Accountancy Economics Business Administration Business Economics Electrical Engineering Industrial and Systems Engineering Mechanical Engineering Graduate Programs International Master of Business Administration Master of Business Administration Executive Leadership Information Technology Global leadership Real Estate Accounting and Financial Management Supply Chain Management

Faculty Number of Faculty (Fall 2003) Full-time equivalent

Libraries The Helen K. and James S. Copley Library

The Copley Library, located on the west end of campus, houses more than 400,000 books and bound periodicals and journals. A large collection of video and audio tapes, laser discs, DVDs, compact discs and slides is also available, as well as a wide variety of reference works, government documents, newspapers, rare books, and the University Archives. Study space for more than 800 students includes group study areas, quiet carrels and the Mother Rosalie Hill Reading Room. Katherine M. and George M. Pardee, Jr. Legal Research Center The Pardee Legal Research Center, located just east of the School of Law, has a collection of more than 500,000 volumes and volume equivalents. Open to all USD students, the LRC is a state and federal documents depository and has a collection of United Nations docum.ents.


Full-time Faculty by Rank Professors

149 100

Associate Professors Assistant Professors Instructors

inety-....., pe,

Students Student Enrollment (Fall 2003) Undergraduate Graduate and professional Law Total enrollment

4,803 1,350 1,109

Student Information (Fall 2003) Men

2,977 4,285


Degrees awarded (2003)


Student Finances Tuition (2003-2004) Undergraduate

$ $

810 n ,705

1 to 11.5 units 12 to 18 units

per unit per semester

Graduate Master's Doctoral

$ $

per unit per unit

825 840

School of Law (J.D. students)

Full-time, day

$27,890 per year $19,800 per year $ 965 per unit

Full-time, evening Graduate program


School of EducatkJn continuedfrom page 9 Accreditations The School of Education is authorized by the California Commission for Teacher Credentialing to recommend candidates for: Preliminary and Clear Multiple Subject and Single Subject Teaching Credentials Mul tiple Subject BCLAD (Spanish) Education Specia list in

School ofuw Juris Doctor LJ .D.) Legum Magister

Financial Aid More than 80 percent of students enrolled in Fall 2003 received some form of financial aid. In fiscal 2003, USO students received $39 .9 million of financial assistance. Information about aid packages is available from the Office of Financial Aid Services. Community Service-Leaming As an integral part of the University of San Diego's mission to educate the whole person, the Center for Community Service-Learning creates opportunities for students, faculty and staff to enrich their lives while making San Diego a better place to live. During their academic careers, more than two-thirds of USD's undergraduates are involved in a range of volunteer communi ty service projects for programs including Family Leaming Center, Habita t for Humanity, Homeless Outreach, Linda Vista Kids Project, Senior Outreach, Special Olympics and Volunteers for Youth.

Continuing Education The University of San Diego's Division of Continuing Education offers non-degree extension courses that respond to the evolving needs of the community and are consistent with the university's commitment to academic integrity. Programs include: • Profess ional Development for Teachers, including clear credential, professional growth, independent study, CIAO, computer technology and online courses. • Bus iness and Professional Development, including Family Business Forum, certificate in international business, certificate in event management, competitive skills for small business, business writing workshop and management training for consultant agencies. • Computer Technology Center • Catholic Forum, Institutes and Public Lectures, a series oflectures to promote a greater understanding of Catholicism in contemporary life. • The Unive rsity of the Third Age, a three-week program of lectures, field trips and exercise for seniors, offered twice a year . • Conference Planning and Meeting Services at the Manchester Family Executive Conference Center.

(LL.M.) in Business and Corporate l aw Comparative law International law Taxation Other Ll.M. concentra- tions as approved

Accredi tations American Bar Association

Hahn School of Nursing and Health Sc.ence Undergraduate Nursing (for registered nurses only) Graduate and Doctoral Programs Nursing

Specia l Education (Mild/ Moderate, Moderate/ Severe, Early Childhood)

Prelimina ry

Administrative Services Credential


Administrative Services Credential with in ternship

Accreditations California Board o(


Administrative Services Credential

Registered Nursing

Commission on

Pupil Personnel

Collegiate Nursing Education

Services Credential The Marital and Family Program is nationally

Centers and Institutes • Accounting Institute • Ahlers Center for International Busi ness • Children's Advocacy Institute • Center for Christian Spirituality • Center for Community Service learning • Center for Public Interest Law • Center for the Study of Latino/a Catholicism • Informat ion Technology Management Institute • Institute on Internationa l and Comparative Law • Institute for Law and Philosophy • International Center for Character Education

• International Institute for Family-Owned Business • Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace and justice • l eadership Institute for Entrepreneurs • Manchester Child Development Center • Real Estate Insti tute • Supply Chain Management Institute • The Global Education Resource Center • The Transborder Institute • The Values Institu te

Dual Degree Programs J.D./M. B.A.

accredited by the Commission on Accreditation for

J.D./1.M.BA J.D./MAin

Marriage and Family Therapy Education .

International Relations

M.B.A./M.S.N. M.BA/M.S. in

Information Technology USD/ITESM M.B.A.


Campus Life

For Housing information, call (619) 26o-41n or log on to http://hous ing.sandiego. edu.

Living on Campus Approximately 2,400 students, roughly half of all undergraduates and a small number of graduate students, live on campus, supervised by full-time resident staff and 50 student resident advisers . In addition, a number of faculty and members of religious orders also live in the residence halls. There are four areas designated for freshmen. Camino-Founders Hall is exclusively for female students; Maher Hal.I and the Miss ions A and B complexes are coed. Manchester Village, a new concept in student housing, opened in 2002, accommodating some 330 students and faculty in an environment that promotes life skills along with academics. Five apartment complexes are within walking distance of the campus. Public Safety USD's public safety officers patrol the campus around the dock seven days a week. The department offers a series of crime-prevention programs and a dusk-to-dawn escort service for anyone walking to any location on campus or within a one-mile radius. Student Resource Center The Student Resource Center, located on the first floor of the Hahn University Center, offers referral services including: Academic Assistance Support The Student Resource Center professional staff and peer advisers conduct advising sessions to assist all students with the development of an academic assistance plan. All students are welcome to participate in this program to improve their academic performance.



Festivals and Seminars USO is host to a variety of events that offer students and faculty different perspectives on contemporary issues, including the American Indian Celebration, the annual Social Issues Conference and the Kyoto Laureates Symposium, which recognizes the international scl10lars who are recipients of the Kyoto Prizes, honors similar to the Nobel Prizes. Speakers US D's cultural and intellectual diversity is reinforced by the wide range of speakers who come to campus. Recent speakers include former President )inuny Carter, U.S. poet laureate Robert Pinsky and Nobel Peace Prize wim1er Oscar Arias. Music A comprehensive music program includes reg,tlar performances by the USO Symphony, the USO Community Choir, the Opera Workshop and the Choral Scholars show choir. The program also presents frequent recitals by faculty and students , and performances by visiting artists. Invisible University Invisible University offers quality academic and cultural enrichment to USO alumni, parents and to the San Diego community. Each seme ter USD's faculty conduct seminars in a casual setting - often at no cl1arge -with no homework assignments, tests or grades. In 2002, USO hosted the inaugural Kyoto Laurratrs Symposium, which honors rec 1pie-nts of the Kyoto PrtZes and presents ~ ir work m public forums. Thi!! awards, given annually to recognize profound contribuuons to human progress 1n technology. the sc1e-nas, and arts and philosophy, arr among the wortd'smost presbgious prizes for hftbme Kheevement.

Mentor Connection This peer-mentoring program helps new freshmen and transfer students connect with successful continuing USO students. Entering students must complete an application the summer before arriving at USO. Contact the Student Resource Center for additional information. Passport to Success Passport to Success offers about 30 fall semester workshops designed specifically to assist freshmen who are the first in their families to attend college with the transition to university life. Student Organizations More than 65 organizations, including fraternities and sororities, academic clubs and intramural athletic groups are open to students. Art Founders Gallery and The Fine Arts Galleries in the )oan 8. Kroc Institute for Peace & Justice host frequent exhibits of a wide variety of artists and genres. The David W. May Indian Artifacts Gallery in Fow1ders Hall hosts showings that celebrate American Indian culture and traditions . Serra Hall's Anthropology Museum features the extensive holdings of the May Indian Artifacts Collection. Cultural Activities

For more information , contact the Associated Students office at (619) 26o-48o2 or log on to as.sandiego.edu

71ieater USD's Master of Fine Arts in Dramatic Arts , in

conjunction with The Old Globe Theatres in Balboa Park, offers a variety of performances at The Globe throughout the year, whicl1 are available to USO students at special prices. In addition, M.F.A. and w1dergraduate theatre arts students stage regular on-campus performances.


University Ministry University Ministry helps students, faculty, staff and alumni nourish an adult faith, form a strong community of worship, serve the needy and act for justice. The catalyst of spiritual life on campus, University Ministry invites people of all religious traditions and those still searching for religious identity to participate in its activities, which include retreats, Scripture study, pastoral counseling, spiritual direction, liturgical ministries, ecumenical services, worship, the Founders Chapel choir and faith reflection groups and social justice and service opportunities. USD is a Roman Catholic institution proud of the religious diversity on campus. The annual All-Faith Service celebrating the many faith traditions on campus is a USD tradition. The Jewish Student Union and the lntervarsity Christian Fellowship for Evangelical Christians are active campus organizations. Any student can receive information from University Ministry about on- and off-campus opportunities to practice any faith. Programs for those interested in learning more about the Catholic faith or preparing for the Sacraments of Initiation (Baptism, Eucharist, Confirmation) are presented from mid-September through early April. University Ministry staff members are available to assist in preparation fo r marriage in Catholic churches.

For information, call I619) 26o-4735 or visit www.sandiego.edu/

Ministry, ore-mail svasquez@ sandiego.edu .

Sunday Eucharist is celebrated in Founders Chapel at 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. through the school year; Eucharist also is celebrated daily at 12 :10 p.m. The Eucharist is celebrated at the lmmaculata Parish on Sa turdays at 4:30 p.m. and Sundays at 9 a.m. and 11 a.m., with daily services at 8 a.m.

Club Sports More than 400 students part ici pate each year in USO club sports. Club sports teams include • Baseball • Equestrian • Lacrosse (men's and women's) , Rugby • Skateboard ing • Surfing • Tae kwon do • Waler polo (men's and women's) • Water ski ing • Vol leyball (men's and women's) • Triath lon • Jujitsu , Ultimate Frisbee To find out more about lntl'ilmurals About two- thirds of the university community - undergraduate and graduate students, faculty and staff - participate in at least one of the many in tramu ral activities offered , including Flag basketball, golf, inner- tube water polo, noor hockey and bowling. The wide variety of activities sponsored by Outdoor Adven tures- an on- campus resource for students, faculty and staff - include skiing, rafting, rock cl imbing. horseback riding, moun- tain biking and hiking. club sports, call (619) 260-4276. footba ll, softba ll , tennis, volleyball,

Sports USD fi elds 16 men's and women's athl etic teams that represent the university in Divis ion I Na tional Collegiate Athletic Associa tion competition as a member of the eight- team Wes t Coast Conference (the footbal l team competes in the Division r-AA Pioneer Football League). Other WCC teams include Loyola Marymount, Pepperdine, Santa Clara, University of San Francisco, University of Portland, Gonzaga and St. Mary's. The Torero nidcname was d 10sen in 1961 by university founder Bishop Buddy to reflect USD's d ose affiliation with Mexico. The traditional team colors are Columbia blue, navy blue and white. USD boasts some of the best athletic facil ities in the nation, including the Jenny Craig Pavilion, home of the basketball and volleyball teams and a fi tness center open to all students, and an expanded and upgraded Torero Stadiwn , home of USD football and soccer. Significant renovations to Cunningham Baseball Stadium , the USD West Tennis Courts , the Manchester Canyon Field and the US D Softball Compl ex make the university's athl etic infrastructwe second to none.

Alumni and Parent Relations


Alumni Association Each person who receives a degree for the University of San Diego enjoys fuJJ membership privileges in the USD Alumni Association.

Notable USO alumni include: Steve Altman '86 l) .D.)

Will iam Jones '8o (B.A.) Chair of Federal Reserve Bank San Francisco- Los Angeles: member of the USO Boa rd of Trustees; received Hughes Career Achievement Awa rd in 2000 Liam McGee '76 (B.A.) Presiden t of Bank ofAmerica, Ca lifo rn ia ; chai rman of the USO Board ofTrustees Eric Musselman 1 87 (B.A.) Head Coach of the NBA's Golden State Wa rriors Joh n Shaw '73 (S.S.) President of the St. Louis Rams Footba ll Company The Hon. Lynn Schenk '70 (1 .0 .) Former San Diego congresswoma n; received the Hughes Ca reer Achievement Award in 2002 Juan Vargas '83 (B.A.) Californ ia State Assemblyman

Executive vice president for Qualcomm, Inc.; pres iden t or Qualcomm Technology Licens ing Roche lle Berkley '76 l) .D.)

Congresswoman from Nevad a Bernie Bickerstaff Sr. '68 (B.A.)

NBA player and coach David Casey Jr. '74 (I.D.)

President o f the Association o f Trial Lawyers o f Ame rica: received Hughes Career Achievement Award in 2003 Father Joe Carroll 1 70 (M.A.) President of St. Vincent de Pa ul Vill ages Rev. Salvatore Cordi leone 1 78 (B.A.) Auxi l iary Bishop of San Diego Theo Epstein 'oo U,D.) General Manager of the Boston Red Sox Joseph Ghougassian '77 (M.A.), '8o l).D.) Pres iden t of Lukas & Sons Publishers; former U.S. ambassador to Qa ta r

Regional Rc-pre\enbtives Anne Foley '87

Alumni Office Degheri Alumn i Center

Chad Stewart 1 94

Rick Apel '91 New England

(619) 260-481 9

San Diego

Portland, Ore.


Ke lly Kreis le '97 Orange County

Jenn ife r Bailey 1 97

Ch ris Bradish 1 0 1 Washington, D.C. Steve Weisz '86

Seatt le, Wash. Matt Bury '96

Jack Kelly 1 87

Gerard Rodrigues 1 97


Los Angeles



Kristin Boettger '87

Tami Dahl 1 96

Ol ivia Gil-Guevara Associate Director

Bay Area

Min nesota

Joe LaMantia '86

Lukas Smart '99



Liam Dunfey Assista nt Director

Martha Med ina 'oo

Chris Toward 1 89

Ari zona

New York



Parents Handbook Call (619) 26o-48o8 or vi sit http:/ / parents.sandiego. edu/handbook.htm

Parent Relations From Summer Send-Offs for new students to

Executive Officers and Trustees

philanthropic, volunteer and service opportunities, the Office of Parent Relations is the on-campus resource for USD parents . Call for a copy of the 2003-04 Parents Handbook, a comprehensive guide for parents of incoming freshmen including descriptions of dubs and organizations, campus facilities and resources and emergency information.

Mary E. Lyons President Fra ncis M. lazrus Provost Pau l Bissonette Vice President, Finance and Administration Dan iel Dillabough Vice President, Mission and Uni1,1ersity Relations Robert B. Pastoor Vice President, Student Affairs

Liam E. McGee Choir Michael t Thorsnes Vice Chair Robert Hoehn Secretary

Frank Aless io Manuel Barba , M.O. R. Donna M. Baytop, M.D. Roy E. Bell Allen J. Blackmore John 0 . Boyce The Most Reverend Robert H. Brom Sandra A. Brue Gregg Carpenter Daniel Derbes Reverend Monsignor William E. Elliot Ron l. Fowler Wi lliam Geppert Patricia M. Howe Sister Kathleen Hughes , R.S.C.J. John T. lynch Mary E. Lyons Douglas F. Manchester Henry Nordoff Sister Gertrude Patch , R.S.C.J . Reverend Monsignor Lawrence Purcell John M. Robbins Wi lliam H. Scripps Darlene Shiley Peter J. Hughes William D. Jones Margot Kyd

College of Arts and Sciences Patr ick F. Or inan

Hahn School of Nursing and Health Science Sa lly Brosz Hardin

School of Business Administration Curti s W. Cook

School of Education Pa ul a A. Cordeiro

School of l aw Da niel 8. Rodriguez

Herbert M. Tasker A Eugene Trepte Yolanda Walther·Meade William J. Zures

limily o( Donald and Darlene Sltlloy made the largest donation in its lonl history of philanthropy in 2002, I $10 million leade11hlp gift for the Donald P. Shiley Center for Sdena! and Technoiol)', the largest academic


USD Telephone and Web Directory

a, Di

H11u 1n (619) ,6o-4m housing.sand iego.edu/ ,b

(619) 26o-46oo www.sandiego.edu

Copley Library (6 19) 2 6o-4799

Undergraduate (619) 26o-4506 (8oo) 248-4873 www.sandiego.edu/ugadmiss Graduate (619) 26o-4524 www.sandiego.edu/gradmiss

mar ian.sandiego.edu legal Research Center (619) 26o-4541 www.sandiego.edu/lrc

Mar" ting and Stnh

Part, r tiirs

(619) 26o-46go www.sandiego.edu/marketing

School of Law (619) 26o-4528 www.sa ndiego.edu/usd1aw/admiss.shtml

P ~~ation (619) 26o-48o8 parents.sandiego.edu

(619) 26o-4819 alumn i.sandiego.edu/

P• ide 1t Offic (619) 26o-4520 www.sandiego.edu/pres ident

Atn1 (619) 26o-48o3 usdtore ros.com

Public Relat ions (619) 26o-4681

Be,\ (619) 26o-4551 www.usdbookstore.com

Pubh Safety (619) 26o-2222 safety.sandiego.edu



s-hoc ofBusin

(619) 26o-4654 www.sandiego.edu/careers of Art• and Sc .nci (619) 26o-4545 www.sandiego.edu/as

(619) 26o-4830 business.sandiego.edu Sl h :N ,r Educauon (619) 26o-4538 www.sandiego.edu/soe School of Law (619) 26o-4527 www.sandiego.edu/usdlaw :h lo! of Nu~ing nd -i, (619) 26o-4548 www.sandiego.edu/nursing/ Uni rs1tyMintstry (619) 26o-4735 www.sandiego.edu/Ministry

Commun y Lr• Cov1 mm 1t


(619) 26o-4659 www.sandiego.edu/communications

IOPffl 11 (619) 26o-4820 giving@sandiego.edu

S, ,ce

Contmu1ng Educ.Jl1c (619) 26o-4585 www.sandiego.edu/continuing_education

Finan, I A1d Undergraduate/Graduate (619) 26o-4514 www.sandiego.edu/financial_aid

School of law (619) 26o-4570 www.sa ndiego.edu/usdlaw/fin_aid.shtml

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