Open new doors to your future by earning one of Grand Canyon University’s PhD degrees and acquiring specialized knowledge in your field. GCU’s College of Doctoral Studies offers PhD evening cohorts, now enrolling for November 2017.
Each of our evening PhD programs features a dissertation process that starts very early in the program as well as Residency opportunities that help learners get the most out of the doctoral process. Also, we strive to connect our scholar-practitioners with faculty members to provide each one with a vibrant learning community and purposeful doctoral journey.
Benefits of PhD Cohorts
GCU’s evening cohorts are taught by experts and feature small class sizes, helping ensure that you have opportunities to collaborate with your peers and receive personal attention from your instructors. Also, our evening doctoral programs combine on-campus evening classes with online coursework to help maximize convenience.
Advantages of Evening Classes
Juggling life, your career and your education can be a challenge, but GCU’s evening classes can make it easier. The knowledgeable instructors teach one course at a time, just one night per week. This format makes it easier for many working individuals to advance their education and pursue their professional goals.
Our Selection of Evening PhD Programs
Choose from the following evening PhD programs that are now enrolling for classes beginning on Thursday, Nov. 16, 2017:
- PhD in General Psychology with an Emphasis in Cognition and Instruction
- PhD in General Psychology with an Emphasis in Industrial and Organizational Psychology
- PhD in General Psychology with an Emphasis in Integrating Technology, Learning and Psychology
- PhD in General Psychology with an Emphasis in Performance Psychology
Shape your future and follow your calling with a doctoral degree from Grand Canyon University. To find out more or enroll for fall, visit the College of Doctoral Studies or click on this page’s Request More Information button.
The views and opinions expressed in this article are those of the author’s and do not necessarily reflect the official policy or position of Grand Canyon University.