Outcomes

Outcomes

Employed? Med School? Law School? Professional school? Engaged in Service Where do you want to be after commencement? You choose your path, and we’ll guide you to the finish. We can make that claim because more than 95% of the University’s class of 2015 reached one of these destinations within a year of graduating.

  • Professional Schoolsplus or minus

    Interested in medicine? Scranton graduates often have their choice of health professional schools.

    Of the 970 applicants to doctoral health professions schools over the past 17 years, an average of 78% were accepted to schools of medicine, dentistry, veterinary medicine, podiatry and optometry.

  • Law Schoolsplus or minus

    • Some of the nation’s most prestigious law schools – Boston College, Cornell University, Notre Dame, the University of Pennsylvania, and William and Mary – regularly accept our graduates.

      In the past four years, more than 150 Scranton graduates have received acceptance into more than 50 law schools throughout the United States. 

  • Volunteeringplus or minus

    • As a Jesuit institution, we teach service for and with others and, we are proud to say, our graduates have listened.

    • Since 1983, a total of 532 grads have chosen full-time volunteer service over employment. A total of 263 of these Scranton graduates have volunteered with the Jesuit Volunteer Corps.

  • Prestigious Fellowshipsplus or minus

    Germany, India, South Korea and Spain are just a few of the locations where recent Scranton graduates have studied, researched and taught on Fulbright scholarships, the U.S. government’s premier graduate scholarship.  Since 1972, 155 graduates have earned such accolades.

    We’ve even been named a “top producer” of Fulbright awards by The Chronicle of Higher Education.

After graduation I will begin as an Audit Associate at Deloitte & Touche. Not only have my accounting classes at Scranton prepared me for my career, but my well-rounded, Jesuit education gives me confidence that I can exceed expectations in workplace.

Larissa Hoffmann '16