Bachelor of Science in Project Management

Take charge of your future by learning how to take charge of key work projects with a Bachelor of Science in Project Management. Colorado Technical University’s program utilizes a practical approach centered on key knowledge areas defined by the Project Management Institute (PMI®) in the Guide to the Project Management Body of Knowledge, the industry standard for project management. Plus, you can learn how to employ the tools, principles and techniques of continuous process improvement to keep you striving for excellence.

  •  Classes start August 16, 2015

  • Checkmark iconTotal Credits180

  • Program Availability

Program Details
  • Courses
  • Curriculum
  • Related Degrees
  • Tuition
  • Career Paths
Degree Requirements
Courses: General Education
ECON210 Principles of Macroeconomics

4.5

ECON212 Principles of Microeconomics

4.5

ENGL101 Composition and Critical Thinking

4.5

ENGL103 Composition: Writing and Research

4.5

COMS203 Speech Communications

4.5

HIST101 Modern American History: 1950 to the 21st Century

4

HUMN250 World Values and Cultures

4.5

or
LITR201 Literature: A Reflection of Life

4.5

MATH102 Introduction to College Math

4.5

MATH106 Algebra for Business

4.5

MATH301 Data Driven Statistics

4.5

PHIL101 Introduction to Ethics

4.5

SCI101 Introduction to the Sciences

4.5

SCI103 Introduction to the Sciences

1.5

SCI201 Environmental Science and Sustainability

4.5

SCI203 Environmental Science and Sustainability - Laboratory Course

1.5

UNIV104 Academic and Career Success

4.5

or
HUMNELE Humanities Elective

4.5

General Education Credit Hours: 66
Courses: Core
ACCT201 Accounting I

4

ACCT202 Accounting II

4

ACCT203 Accounting III

4

BADM150 Contemporary Business Trends

4

MGM335 Organizational Behavior Principles

4

MGM316 International Business Communications

4

BADM440 Research Design Methods and Applications

4

FINC400 Financial Management

4

HRMT215 Management of Human Resources

4

HRMT440 Managing Organizational Change

4

IT190 Introduction to IT

4

IT254 Spreadsheet Applications

4

MGM255 Management Fundamentals

4

or
MGMT115 Introductory Business Practices

4

MGMT235 Business Law I

4

MGMT345 Operations Management

4

MGMT455 Business Policies and Strategies

4

MKTG225 Introduction to Marketing

4

MPM210 Introduction to Project Management

4

SCM210 Introduction to Logistics/Supply Chain Management

4

UNIV201 Career Planning and Management

4

or
MGMT215 Management in Film

4

Core Credit Hours: 82
Courses: Concentration
MPM344 Project Risk Management

4

MPM346 Contracts and Procurement

4

MPM357 Project Performance and Quality Assurance

4

MPM434 Project Scheduling and Cost

6

MPM468 HR Project Management

6

PM220 Project Management Tools

or
MPM332 Organizational Leadership

4

PM430 Project Management Capstone

4

Concentration Credit Hours: 32
TOTAL CREDIT HOURS: 180

This degree is accredited by the Project Management Institute's Global Accreditation Center (PMI-GAC).

CTU is a recognized provider with the Project Management Institute (PMI™) Educational Provider Program (PMI R.E.P.).Degree Requirements

ECON210 Principles of Macroeconomics

Knowing how the economy actually operates is critical for success in any career and as an educated person. Every day, the "economy" is in the news, governing what happens in politics, in the workplace and in the quality of individual lives. This course will address the dynamics of how our economy works (or does not work.) The study of the basic institutions, terminology and theory of the main economic activities of production, distribution and consumption, especially as they apply to the operation of our national economy. Topics include savings and investment, national output, expenditure and income, real versus potential GDP, aggregate demand and supply and fiscal and monetary policy. Students will learn the impact of the economy on different economic sectors that affect their career paths.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

ECON212 Principles of Microeconomics

Knowing how the economy actually operates is critical for success in any career and as an educated person. Every day, the "economy" is in the news, governing what happens in politics, in the workplace and in the quality of individual lives. This course will examine the tools of economics as they apply to the operation of a market economy. It covers supply and demand analysis, consumer behavior, the economic nature of production—including costs and profits. The behavior of firms in competitive and monopolistic environments will be studied, as well as income distribution and the effects of government intervention on the free market system. Students will have a new perspective and deeper ability to understand the impact of current news events as they impact everyday problems and situations as well as be able to see their own economic behavior with a fresh perspective. This topic applies to all career areas, not just to business.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

ENGL101 Composition and Critical Thinking

This course addresses how to write to make a point; how to use good grammar, vocabulary and logical thinking; as well as how to find a suitable topic for writing assignments. The course begins with an introduction of the writing process and gives students the opportunity to practice writing in different modes. Students learn to develop their grammar and writing concepts to enable them to write effectively both in academic and professional contexts. . This workshop course is highly experiential, supportive, and collaborative, as students read and critique each other’s' work.

This is the first in a sequence on Composition and Writing skills. Our view of the required composition sequence is that it is essential for all who want to become skilled critical thinkers and educated people. In both Composition courses, Research Skills/ Information Literacy workshops will introduce students to the critical 21st century skill of research: how to use dictionaries and other reference books and how to access online databases of the CTU library for academic and professional inquiry.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

ENGL103 Composition: Writing and Research

This course builds upon ENGL101 Composition and Critical Thinking. Students practice drafting progressively complex papers, demonstrating college level research skills and writing essays that convey information, make a point, or provide an opinion. Students study the APA Handbook, learn about plagiarism, and conduct research, accurately citing CTU resources. In addition, this course uses readings to demonstrate excellence and eloquence in speaking and writing, emphasizing the crucial synergy between learning to write and developing the practice critically reading and evaluating texts. This is a highly collaborative course, with students reading and critiquing others’ work, as a means to create a learning community as well as develop critical thinking and reading skills. Research/Information Literacy Skills: The Information Literacy workshops challenge students to use the library’s resources to find credible resources, , and allow them to learning about important writing and research skills such as evaluating and summarizing information from sources.

Prerequisites

ENGL101   or ENGL111   or ENGL125

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

COMS203 Speech Communications

Successful professionals are excellent communicators. Brevity, precision and adherence to common formats are hallmarks of clear, consistent and concise communication. This course sharpens students’ skills in oral communication with a focus on presenting in professional settings.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

HIST101 Modern American History: 1950 to the 21st Century

Today's news is tomorrow’s history, a maxim that strikes at the heart of our historical experience and how it affects current events. This course focuses on the key people, social experiments and technologies that continue to impact our lives. Particular attention is paid to the latter half of the 20th Century and the dawn of a new millennium in America – a time that, through the lens of history, both gives us pause and inspires hope for the future.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

HUMN250 World Values and Cultures

Thomas Friedman has coined a term that has become part of our thinking: he refers to "the world" as "flat". This doesn’t refer to Columbus, but rather the fact that our globe has shrunk such that anyone who wants to do business or technology in the 21st century needs to have a global perspective. This course helps the student understand culture and how culture is shaped by historical trends, events, situations, climate, geography, and beliefs and values. It takes a global perspective, helping students develop an appreciation for difference and for the variations and similarities in cultures across the world’s regions and peoples. The course also presents a framework for identifying the key elements and expressions of culture and how political, intellectual and technological forces can shape them in the 21st century global marketplace. One unique feature of the course is to help students reflect on the cultural background they bring and how it can impact others and society.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

LITR201 Literature: A Reflection of Life

This course is about how literature can illuminate issues and themes and provide life lessons for people that broaden and deepen their own insights from experience. Students will learn how to read texts for the essential elements of expression, voice, form, theme and character and how to articulate an intelligent response to a piece of fiction, which includes short stories and poetry. They will reflect on how reading can provide a means to understanding one’s self, others, our culture and the way diverse perspectives add to learning. Students will be asked to reflect on how developing a reading practice can enhance their professional career options. They will explore how finding one’s authentic voice in fiction can be a profound expression of the experience of being human.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

MATH102 Introduction to College Math

In this course, students explore how to survive in a number-driven world, increase their mathematical knowledge for making logical decisions, and to begin to develop connections with mathematics in their related field of study and daily lives.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

MATH106 Algebra for Business

This course provides students with a background in the quantitative techniques necessary to better understand and appreciate the study of mathematics. Specifically, this course focuses on applied mathematical principles with a broad scope toward business applications.

Prerequisites

MATH102

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

MATH301 Data Driven Statistics

An elementary coverage of statistical techniques is augmented at each step with the aid of technology for data processing and analysis in making inferences. Graphical presentation and statistical measures are studied, followed by basic probability concepts leading to binomial and normal distributions. Hypothesis testing is applied to drawing inferences for one and two population parameters. A graphing calculator or equivalent technology is required.

Prerequisites

MATH106, or MATH108, or MATH112; or approval

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

PHIL101 Introduction to Ethics

This course is designed to give students a basic understanding of moral and ethical theories and concepts. The coursework and course discussions will encourage students to solve ethical dilemmas by identifying and applying moral and ethical theories. Moreover, students will be encouraged to explain their reasoning from cultural, professional, and personal standpoints. Ethical theories covered will include virtue ethics, deontology (Kant’s theory), utilitarianism and social contract theory.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

SCI101 Introduction to the Sciences

Science drives our lives. Many of the key quality of life advances we experience in the Western world come through scientific inquiry and the scientific method that drives that thirst for invention and innovation. This course is designed to provide foundational knowledge in and foster an appreciation for the many dynamic disciplines –such as chemistry, physics, biology, environmental science, astronomy, geology – within this robust field. Students explore the basic tenets of scientific thinking, including the Scientific Method as well as other quantitative and qualitative approaches to enable them to draw meaningful conclusions about the world around them.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

SCI103

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

SCI103 Science and Technology- Laboratory Course

This is a hands-on learning experience that complements the Science and Technology course. Since the course addresses how scientific thinking and the resultant technology has changed modern life, this lab will provide students with experiences in the scientific approaches of different sciences covered such as: biology, chemistry, physics, geology and astronomy. This lab will be constructed specifically to extend the learning from each phase of the Science and Technology course, providing hands-on experiences which deepen students’ familiarity with the scientific method and way of asking questions and solving problems.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

SCI101

Credits

1.5

Distribution

General Education
×

SCI201 Environmental Science and Sustainability

This course will analyze the interrelationships between the natural environment and human activities. In this course, students will learn about the preservation and conservation of natural resources and the resilience of the natural environment with respect to the carrying capacity of the earth. Furthermore, students will explore topics related to environmental ethics and apply principles of sustainability to issues impacting natural resources and biodiversity. Finally, this course will provide a holistic approach in learning about environmental problems and rehabilitation through individual and group behavioral changes and environmental regulations.

Prerequisites

SCI101

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

SCI203 Environmental Science and Sustainability - Laboratory Course

This course is a hands-on learning experience that complements the Environmental Science and Sustainability Course. Labs include both problem-based activities and critical-thinking projects and are designed to help students gain an understanding of and appreciation for the complex issues that comprise the field of Environmental Science and Sustainability.

Prerequisites

SCI101

Corequisites

None

Credits

1.5

Distribution

General Education
×

UNIV104 Academic and Career Success

UNIV104 provides students with an introduction to student success, technology, and career planning strategies. Students acquire effective tools and develop skills necessary for academic success; integrating them with career planning strategies to develop an individual Success Strategy Plan.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4.5

Distribution

General Education
×

ACCT201 Accounting I

This course introduces fundamental accounting concepts and explores the accounting environment. It covers the basic structure of accounting, how to maintain accounts, use account balances to prepare financial statements, complete the accounting cycle, and introduces the concept of internal accounting controls.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

ACCT202 Accounting II

This course covers accounting for balance sheet items for partnerships and corporate entities. In addition, students will be exposed to accounting for the capital structure, inventory, long-term liabilities, payroll, investments and international operations of a firm.

Prerequisites

ACCT201

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

ACCT203 Accounting III

This course completes the fundamentals of financial accounting and includes managerial cost accounting through job costing and process costing applications. Topics covered include the financial analysis of financial statement information, the contribution margin approach to decision-making, and the budgeting process.

Prerequisites

ACCT202

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

BADM150 Contemporary Business Trends

This course introduces the student to emerging business trends. It covers how these trends act as competitive advantages as well as market disruptors. Emphasis is on how they impact businesses and how an organization must adapt or respond to these from both a strategic and tactical perspective.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

MGM335 Organizational Behavior Principles

In this course students examine individual and group behavior within the context of the organizational design and culture. This course provides theoretical and practical knowledge for understanding topics such as motivation, leadership, managerial decision-making, group processes, and conflict resolution.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

MGM316 International Business Communications

This course is designed to enhance students’ knowledge of cultures, traditions, and value systems as they apply in international, multinational, and global business settings. Students explore topics such as language and other forms of communication, traditions, values, norms, cultural diversity, cultural influences on communication and the negotiation process, and ways to improve communications with people whose first language is something other than English.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

BADM440 Research Design Methods and Applications

This course provides the basic of research needed to successfully complete their business capstone courses. It covers the full cycle of research starting with a qualitative examination of an organizational phenomenon and then addressing how to measure it via survey, experiments, or other designs. It concludes with issues of verification and implementation based on the outcome of the quantitative phase. It also includes the topic of scale development, reliability, validity, confirmatory factor analysis, and issues of survey development and implementation.

Prerequisites

MATH306 or MATH301 or MATH305 or MATH451

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

FINC400 Financial Management

This course examines the process of budgeting. Students will examine the components of and develop budgets. Students will also utilize capital budgeting tools to evaluate investment opportunities.

Prerequisites

ACCT201  and ACCT202  or approval

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

HRMT215 Management of Human Resources

This course examines the role and function of the Human Resource Department in the organization. It is an overview of human resource activities including job analysis, performance appraisals, recruiting, selection, compensation, and career development. Additionally, employee diversity, labor relations, organization development and equal employment opportunity will be discussed.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

HRMT440 Managing Organizational Change

This course focuses on the theories, stages, practices and implications of the organizational change process. Some topics discussed include preparing to manage change, articulating choices, envisioning the future and implementing change programs. Students study organizational development models to apply the change process. The major objective of this course is to equip managers and HR professional with the skills and knowledge needed to address the continuous changes in the organization.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

IT190 Introduction to IT

Introduction to IT provides an overview of issues and opportunities presented by the fast-paced world of information technology. Students receive an overview of computer-based systems and learn about the development operation and management of these systems. The course includes basic hardware and software principles and current information systems. Topics include databases and networking and their critical organizational importance, IT systems development, the impact of the Internet on organizations, and emerging technologies and trends for the future.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Computer Science/Engineering
×

IT254 Spreadsheet Applications

In today's dynamic and complex business environment, the ability to understand matrix thinking and manipulate data on an Excel spreadsheet are taken for granted as a condition of success. Electronic spreasheets are used in a variety of business calculations to analyze, graph, and manage data. Applications of spreadsheets can be used to generate reports to maintain large amounts of data, make accurate calculations, and accelerate repetitive tasks. This course is designed to introduce the basic computer spreadsheet application skills, with an emphasis on essential design, format, functions, and formulas of spreadsheet operations in solving real-world problems.

Prerequisites

MAT143 or MATH143 or MATH140 OR MATH140-L or MAT150 or MATH150 or MATH105 or MATH102 or MATH106 or MATH112

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Computer Science/Engineering/Information Technology
×

MGM255 Management Fundamentals

This course introduces the student to business management structures. It covers how the structures can act as a competitive advantage. Emphasis is on how the organization's management structure and leadership styles can impact businesses and how an organization must adapt or respond to the changes.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

MGMT115 Introductory Business Practices

This survey course provides students with a general introduction to business activity and how it relates to our economic society. Students will explore how businesses are owned, organized, managed, and controlled.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

MGMT235 Business Law I

This course focuses on the tools for understanding the principles underlying the legal environment of business. The course identifies the current legal rules and regulations affecting businesses and students become familiar with the new developments and trends that will greatly affect future transactions. In addition, a component dealing with the legal aspects of intellectual property, especially as it relates to e-business, is included.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

MGMT345 Operations Management

This course will examine the principles and techniques of managing operations processes in manufacturing and service industries. Students will explore the interrelationships between operations concepts, such as forecasting, planning products, technologies, facilities, demand, inventory, productivity, quality, and reliability.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

MGMT455 Business Policies and Strategies

The focus of this course is on identifying external opportunities and determining the value-creating potential of a firm’s resources, capabilities, and core competencies to achieve a strategic competitive advantage.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

MKTG225 Introduction to Marketing

Students will start with a study of the fundamentals of marketing. Students will then progress to the application of those fundamentals of marketing within an organization and the contemporary market environment. The course will focus on marketing strategy and development of a marketing mix.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

MPM210 Introduction to Project Management

This course provides an overview and introduction to the discipline of project management, coupled with an examination of the techniques that project managers use to complete their projects on schedule, within budgeted cost, and according to specified scope. Using materials based on the PMBOK® Guide (Guide to Project Management Body of knowledge, published by the Project Management Institute or PMI®), students learn the operational framework of project management relating to the project lifecycle of starting the project, organizing and planning the project, carrying out the work, and closing the project by using the project management process groups called Initiating Process Group, Planning Process Group, Executing Process Group, Monitoring and Controlling Process Group, and Closing Process Group as described in the PMBOK. This course also provides the basis for the more advanced development of project management skills in subsequent project management courses.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

6

Distribution

Business
×

SCM210 Introduction to Logistics/Supply Chain Management

Logistics and supply chain management are introduced as an integrated discipline practiced in the private and public sectors. This course provides an overview of logistics functions and their application to supply chain management. Emphasis is on the total integration of the supply chain from raw material production through end customer support and final disposal.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

UNIV201 Career Planning and Management

This course provides the framework for effective career management as students gain insight into themselves and potential career fields, acquiring knowledge and skills needed to successfully plan career transitions.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

General Education
×

MGMT215 Management in Film

This course is an introductory course to management functions and principles. The course will use film and media to analyze management concepts and theories. Students will have an opportunity to apply principles and practices of management to scenarios found in media.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

General Education
×

MPM344 Project Risk Management

Project Risk Management is a study of risk management in the context of projects and programs, with special focus on developing the competency of the project risk manager. This course addresses the area of non-speculative, business risk. Specific emphasis is placed on risk minimization, risk control, and risk management.

Prerequisites

MPM401 or MPM210

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

MPM346 Contracts and Procurement

This course covers the management of contracts and procurements for projects from the initial planning for contract work through contract close out. Special emphasis is provided on how procurement and proposals integrate into the project management process and how the project manager maintains control of the process.

Prerequisites

MPM401 or MPM210

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

MPM357 Project Performance and Quality Assurance

In this course, students will explore quality assurance concepts and principles within the total project quality management framework in manufacturing or service organizations. Students will also study benchmarking, the contractual aspects of quality, quality tools and techniques that utilize statistical process control, process improvement, yield management, quality issues of incoming material control and quality audits.

Prerequisites

MPM401 or MPM210

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

MPM434 Project Scheduling and Cost

This course exposes students to approaches, methods, and systems to ensure management success under demanding cost, schedule, and performance requirements. Conflict and risk management initiatives along with GANTT, PERT, and CPM scheduling methods are included.

Prerequisites

MPM401 or MPM210

Corequisites

None

Credits

6

Distribution

Business
×

MPM468 HR Project Management

This course builds on the foundations of HR management and project management and covers the three areas in the PMBOK® Guide for project HR managers: organizational planning, staff acquisition, and team development. Within these areas emphasis is given to management and behavioral theories that impact change, communication, motivation, stress, conflict, negotiation, leadership and politics in a project-management environment.

Prerequisites

MPM401 or MPM210

Corequisites

None

Credits

6

Distribution

Business
×

PM220 Project Management Tools

This course emphasizes a step-by-step hands-on approach by using automated project tools such as Microsoft Office Project to help effectively plan, analyze, estimate, manage, and control the resources, schedule, and costs of the project.

Prerequisites

None

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

MPM332 Organizational Leadership

In this course, students will explore techniques for effective leadership. The course will focus on skills necessary in a project environment. Students will examine how to lead others, stimulate purposeful innovation, build culture and manage change.

Prerequisites

MPM401 or MPM210  or approval

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

PM430 Project Management Capstone

As the capstone course in the PM program, this course requires the student to demonstrate how to synthesize and apply the concepts, tools, and techniques covered throughout this degree program to a real world scenario program. They must also demonstrate the ability to work in a team environment, use project management software, and deal with project stakeholders. Writing and presentation skills are also assessed. This course may be implemented incrementally at specific campuses.

Prerequisites

MPM401 or MPM210: Last Quarter

Corequisites

None

Credits

4

Distribution

Business
×

The Bachelor of Science in Project Management (BSPM) is designed to prepare graduates for a career as project manager. Students will develop proficiency in effectively organizing/managing projects utilizing a practical approach that develops project leadership and team building skills.

The BSPM Program prepares the student to:

  • Understand how leadership and management influence project team and stakeholder engagement
  • Apply best practices as described in the PMBOK guide to accomplish project work
  • Identify and analyze project scope to meet customer expectations

BSPM Program Competencies:

  • Assess personal leadership style and adapt to needs of situations, employees, and co-workers.
  • Evaluate the impact that a global marketplace and economy has on project management practices, human resources, and strategic decision making.
  • Discover how project managers align organizational strategy with leadership and stakeholder needs to satisfy project requirements.
  • Apply appropriate PMBOK Guide knowledge areas to project situations and work environments.
  • Define a project, project management, and type of project structures, project life cycle phases, knowledge areas, and process.
  • Explain management and integration of organizational programs and project portfolios.
  • Identify tools, principles, and techniques of continuous process improvement.
  • Create and implement a proactive risk management and quality plan and develop contingency plans.
  • Analyze project scope and identify project key tasks and stakeholders; manage scope changes.

The Bachelor of Science in Business Administration with a concentration in Project Management (BSBA-PM) is designed to prepare graduates for careers in project management. Students will develop proficiency in business tools/techniques and the principles/skills of project management.

$58,500 Tuition (when offered 100% online)

We understand that paying for your education is an investment in your future. To make it easy to understand, CTU includes the cost of all books in our published tuition for all of our online degrees.*

See an admissions advisor for tuition when offered on campus.

Cost of this degree may be reduced based on one or more of the following:

*Fees not included in the published tuition rate. Visit our tuition resources page for links to full tuition, books and fees.
**Financial aid available for those who qualify

If you want to achieve more in your career, you have to own every opportunity— starting with the right bachelor’s degree. Potential career paths for those who earn a Bachelor of Science in Project Management degree include:2

  • Program Manager
  • Compliance Manager
  • Security Manager
  • Supply Chain Manager
Relevant Institutional/Programmatic Accreditation
CTU is institutionally accredited by the Higher Learning Commission
CTU's Bachelor of Science in Project Management program is accredited by the Project Management Institute's Global Accreditation Center (PMI-GAC)

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1Students may be required to complete some or all coursework for the program via Virtual Campus.

2http://www.burning-glass.com/realtime; The career titles are provided by Burning Glass. These results are based upon an analysis of over 7 million current job listings compiled from over 17,000 sources – the world’s most comprehensive repository of job openings. Students who earn this degree should not view this list as exhaustive and are not limited to only these options post-graduation. Some career titles listed above may not be entry-level and may require further education or job experience.

3Alumni Survey - 2012 CTU Alumni Career Progression Research: Survey of CTU alumni who graduated in designated years between 2002 and 2011.

4Employer Survey - 2012 CTU Employer Experience Research: Survey of CTU alumni who graduated in designated years between 2002 and 2011.

5Employer Survey - 2011 CTU Employer Experience Research: Survey of 2010 CTU graduates.

6Employer Survey - 2012 CTU Employer Experience Research: Survey of 2011 CTU graduates.

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