Your first step to becoming a Greener is applying for admission to The Evergreen State College.
Now Accepting Applications
- Fall Quarter 2015
Classes start September 28, 2015.
- Winter Quarter 2016
Classes start January 4, 2016.
- Spring Quarter 2016
Classes start March 28, 2016.
- Fall Quarter 2016
Applications accepted August 1, 2015.
Classes start September 26, 2016.
Freshman or Transfer?
You'll apply as a freshman if you are a ....
- High school senior (including home school, Running Start, or College in the High school)
- High school graduate or GED of any age with fewer than 40 transferable college quarter credits
Find out the admission requirements for freshman applicants.
You'll apply as a transfer student if you have 40 or more college quarter credits. Review transfer admission requirements.
Visit Evergreen & Learn More
Campus visitors are welcome year-round. Individual visits include an Evergreen Information Session and Campus Tour.
During the academic year, go in depth with an overnight stay or class visit.
- Google Maps: The Evergreen State College
- Mapquest: Evergreen State College
Attend a campus event
Can’t make it to Olympia?
Admissions on the Road: see an Admissions Counselor on the Road at your school or at a college fair.
Meet the Admissions Counselors and start a conversation to learn more about Evergreen.
Get on our mailing list
The Evergreen State College in Olympia is one of just 44 institutions named a 2015 Fiske Best Buy School. The designation recognizes institutions in the U.S., Canada, and Britain that offer “the best education at the most reasonable costs.”
Fiske Guide Best Buy, since 2010
“There are precious few public institutions where the faculty feels as close to the students or values them as highly.”
Member, Colleges That Change Lives, since 1996
G.I. Jobs Military Friendly School for 2014, rated with a 3.9 out of 4 for veteran resources.
Member, G.I. Jobs, since 2011
“Evergreen offers outstanding academics, which is the primary criteria for our choice of schools for the book.” Only about 15 percent of America’s 2,500 four-year colleges are profiled in the book.