Become an effectiveness expert.

Help organizations succeed.

Industrial technologists work with organizations that want better ways to make people, machines, materials, and computers work together more effectively. The industrial technologist is involved in the design, installation, and improvement of integrated systems in operations that are as diverse as computers, education, financial services, government, healthcare and manufacturing.

Discover Your
New Career
Discover Your Future Industrial Technology Career

FAQ'S

  • Is Baker accredited?

    Yes. Baker College is regionally accredited—the highest level of accreditation awarded in the U.S.—by The Higher Learning Commission, A Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools, 30 North LaSalle Street, Suite 2400, Chicago, Illinois  60602-2504; (800) 621-7440; Web address: www.ncahlc.org. Baker College is an Academic Quality Improvement Program (AQIP) participant.

    Additional Accreditations

    Baker has also earned specialized accreditations for programs and degrees in: 

    • Business Administration
    • Early Childhood Learning
    • Engineering and Technology
    • Health Sciences
    • School of Nursing

    For details about these specialized accreditations, see the individual Programs and Degrees pages. 

  • Does Baker provide any help in my job search?


    As a graduate of Baker College, you are eligible for our Lifetime Employment Services, which include:

    • Job searching techniques
    • Resume and cover letter assistance
    • Job interview questions
    • Job postings
    • Relocation tips

     

  • Is Baker College Online accredited?

    Baker Online is part of Baker College, a private, non-profit, regionally accredited, degree granting, higher educational institution with locations throughout Michigan.

    As an accredited college, Baker College has been granted legal authority by the state of Michigan to operate as a nonprofit educational corporation and is empowered to grant certificates, associate, bachelor, master, and doctoral degrees. It is approved for veterans’ benefits. Baker College is recognized as an institution of higher education by the U.S. Secretary of Education, U.S. Department of Education.

    All Baker Online undergraduate and graduate programs are accredited by the following regional institutional accreditor: The Higher Learning Commission, A Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools, 30 North LaSalle Street, Suite 2400, Chicago, Illinois 60602-2504; (800) 621-7440; Web address: http://www.hlcommission.org. Baker College is an Academic Quality Improvement Program (AQIP) participant.

    Some Baker Online graduate programs have additional accreditation:

  • How do online classes work?


    After you enroll, and are accepted to your online program, you sign-up, or "register" for your first courses. Like all Baker Online students, you will begin your online experience with a three-week online class designed to orient you to the Baker Online classroom, and review the expectations and requirements of Baker Online students. When you have completed this course successfully, you can move on to additional online courses.

  • How do I apply for a student loan?

    Once you have applied for financial aid, you will receive a Financial Aid Notification package from the Financial Aid office. Your FAFSA serves as the application for the Student Loan. If it is determined that you qualify for student loan funds, the eligibility amounts will be listed on your award notification, and a student Loan Request Form will be included with the award package. The Loan Request Form must be completed and returned to the Financial Aid Office before the loan process can begin.

    If you are a new student and would like to request student loan funds to help cover your educational expenses you will need to:

    • Complete the paper loan request form indicating the amount you would like to borrow.
    • Sign and date the form.
    • Return the form to the Financial Aid office.

    If you are a returning student and would like to request student loan funds to help cover your educational expenses you will need to:

    • Log into the SOLAR system.
    • Select STAR System.
    • Select Financial Aid office.
    • Select Loan Request.
    • Select the appropriate financial aid year and click Continue.
    • Select the type of loan you would like to request and click Continue.
    • Read the Stafford Loan Request Authorization information and click I Agree.
    • Type in the requested dollar amount and click Submit Request.
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Program Availability

Program availability varies by campus. Please contact the Admissions Department on your campus to learn more.

General Requirements

A general education core is required for all Associate and Bachelor degrees. All graduates must meet the general education requirements established by each academic program.

College Success Strategies (COL111A) or College Success Online (COL112) is required for all first-time freshmen and all online students enrolled in a certificate or degree program. This course will inform students of campus services, policies and procedures, and address learning styles and study strategies.

Many of the courses and programs at Baker College are offered in an online delivery format. See Online Programs. Contact your campus Academic / Administrative Office for details about online courses.

Getting Started

There's a lot you can learn about Baker College here on the Web, but talking with an admissions advisor will help you get a better understanding of everything we offer. Contact us to request more information, schedule a visit to the campus nearest you, or get started by applying online.

Request Information
Schedule a Visit
Apply Online

Joshua Steere, Baker College graduate
Watch this testimonial Watch Testimonial

[Baker] really helps to develop the critical thinking that's necessary in this field.

Joshua Steere
Industrial Technology Bachelor Degree from Baker College

Industrial TechnologyBachelor of Industrial Technology

Become an effectiveness expert.

Help organizations succeed.

Industrial technologists work with organizations that want better ways to make people, machines, materials, and computers work together more effectively. The industrial technologist is involved in the design, installation, and improvement of integrated systems in operations that are as diverse as computers, education, financial services, government, healthcare and manufacturing.

Discover Your Future Industrial Technology Career

Career Facts

$59,440

Median salary for Manufacturing Production Technicians

0%

Estimated employment increase by 2022

$78,860

Median salary for Industrial Engineers

View citations
Overview

Baker’s Industrial Technology bachelor degree curriculum has been developed in collaboration with an Advisory Board, made up of employers and professionals in the field, to ensure that what you learn meets real world needs. Through a broad range of courses that combine theory with practical applications, you gain the knowledge and skill to maximize the efficiency of machines, people, and computers. 

When you graduate, you may choose to work in any one of a number of areas—system administrator, network engineer, electronics technologist, sales engineer, product/quality control engineer, research and development technologist, or mechanical designer.

Course Information

Program Conditional Requirements:
Associate degree or approved equivalent of 90 quarter hours from an accredited institution to include specific business and general education program prerequisites (minimum GPA 2.0)

Required Courses40 Hours
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
ELECT 161A
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2 Quarter Hours

See General Information Elective List - Computer Literacy Electives.

Computer Literacy Elective2
ELECT 161B
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2 Quarter Hours

See General Information Elective List - Computer Literacy Electives.

Computer Literacy Elective2
ELECT 161C
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2 Quarter Hours

See General Information Elective List - Computer Literacy Electives.

Computer Literacy Elective2
ENG 101
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4 Quarter Hours

Emphasizes academic writing by reading and thinking critically to strengthen essential communication skills through the use of the writing process. Various assignments focus on summary and response, analysis, and informative writing. Research practices and research writing in APA style are essential to the course.

Prerequisite(s):
ENG 091 or satisfies developmental writing or placement exam, ENG 098B or satisfies developmental reading or placement exam.
Composition I4
ENG 102
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4 Quarter Hours

Continues developing students' critical thinking and writing skills through reading and argumentative writing. Emphasizes academic writing to articulate the relationships among language, knowledge, and power. Various assignments focus on position, argument analysis, and argumentative proposal. Research practices and research writing in APA style are essential to the course.

Prerequisite(s):
C or better in ENG 101 or placement exam and approved writing sample.
Composition II4
INF 161
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2 Quarter Hours

Explores timely social, legal, philosophical, ethical, political, constitutional, and economic implications of computing and technology. Coverage of the issues related to a technological society including social networking, privacy topics such as cameras in cell phones, access to our search queries and all sorts of data we put on the Web, social networking, location tracking, high-tech surveillance systems, intellectual property, professional ethics and responsibilities, and crime.

Technology and Society2
MTH 111
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces elements of algebra including real numbers, linear graphing, variable expressions, linear equations, polynomial operations and factoring, systems of equations, quadratic equations, and rational functions.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 099E or satisfies developmental pre-algebra or placement exam.
Introductory Algebra4
MTH 112
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines more advanced elements of algebra including rational functions, quadratic equations, radical expressions, complex numbers, exponential functions, and logarithmic functions.

Prerequisite(s):
C or better in MTH 111.
Intermediate Algebra4
MTH 124
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4 Quarter Hours

Analyzes trigonometric functions, their properties, solution of right and oblique triangles, radian measure, graphs, trigonometric equations, and applications.

Prerequisite(s):
C or better in MTH 112.
Trigonometry4
SPK 201
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4 Quarter Hours

Develops confidence and skill in many facets of oral communication. Students explore diverse topics and formats, using both organization and research to support themselves during oral presentations.

Oral Communication4
WRI 115
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4 Quarter Hours

Addresses professional standards of communication with a focus on 21st century technology. Continues  developing students' critical thinking and writing skills to prepare them to be effective communicators in the workplace. Students evaluate the audience before choosing and applying the appropriate communication medium and style. Required elements include an employment portfolio, a group project/presentation, and an exploration of communication in the student's individual career field.

Prerequisite(s):
ENG 102.
Workplace Communication4
Select 1 Course from the Following
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
CAD 121
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4 Quarter Hours

Continues the computer based drawing experience and introduces students to 3-D modeling through the use of solid modeling software. Students will develop parts in 3-D. Advanced editing and dimensioning techniques will be covered.

Prerequisite(s):
EGR 101, INF 091 or basic computer skills.
3-D CAD I4
CAD 221A
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8 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to Catia 3D modeling software.

Prerequisite(s):
CAD 111.
Catia8
CAD 226A
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8 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to Unigraphics 3D modeling software.

Prerequisite(s):
CAD 111.
Unigraphics8
CAD 231A
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8 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to Pro/ENGINEER 3D modeling software.

Prerequisite(s):
CAD 111.
Pro/ENGINEER8
CAD 236A
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8 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to SolidWorks 3D modeling software.

Prerequisite(s):
CAD 111.
SolidWorks8
ME 107
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to 3-D computer aided design modeling techniques using industry typical software. Builds on connection between 2-D drawings/sketches and 3-D solid modeling. Introduces concepts of projects, parts, libraries, catalogs, and other topics related to industry application of CAD programs.

Introduction to 3-D Modeling4
Industrial Technology Major56 Hours
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
CQI 311
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4 Quarter Hours

Develops a working knowledge and skills in basic Statistical Process Control (SPC) which includes process data collection, display, interpretation, and application to improve the overall quality of a process system. Topics include quality responsibility, quality improvement techniques; fundamentals of statistics; control charts for variables; and process capability. Students will conduct a quality improvement project that is work related which applies the SPC tools discussed in this course.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 111 or acceptance in the program.
Statistical Process Control I4
CQI 312
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4 Quarter Hours

Develops a working knowledge and skills in basic Statistical Process Control (SPC) which includes process data collection, display, interpretation, and application to improve the overall quality of a process system. Topics include variable control charting, capability study development, techniques for batch processes and short runs, fundamentals of probability, attribute control charting, acceptance sampling, reliability, and measurement variation. Students will conduct a quality improvement project that is work related which applies the SPC tools discussed in this course.

Prerequisite(s):
CQI 311.
Statistical Process Control II4
CQI 421
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4 Quarter Hours

Develops a working knowledge and skills in Advanced Statistical Process Control (SPC), which includes hypothesis testing, statistical estimation, single factor design of experiments, multifactor design of experiments, multilevel design of experiments, orthogonal arrays, the loss of function, and the concept of analysis of variance.

Prerequisite(s):
CQI 311.
Design of Experiments4
EGR 105
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4 Quarter Hours

Surveys the profession of engineering through analysis and design problem-solving examples. This course also introduces students to engineering sketching.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 124.
Introduction to Engineering and Design4
EGR 321
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces the foundations of engineering economy. Students will develop an understanding and the ability to work problems that account for the time value of money, cash flow, and equivalence at different interest rates. The techniques are mastered from the basis of how an engineer in any discipline can take economic value into account in virtually any project environment. Eight factors commonly used in engineering economy computations are introduced and applied. One or more engineering alternatives are formulated to solve a problem or provide specified results. Different methods by which one or more alternatives can be evaluated economically using factors and formulas learned.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 112 or MTH 131.
Engineering Economy I4
ISE 311
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4 Quarter Hours

Studies the relationship between product engineering and manufacturing engineering. Casting processes, bulk deformation processes, sheet metal processes, mechanics of material removal processes, non-traditional machining, plastics and powder metallurgy, fastening and joining methods, design for manufacturing, and the factory of the future are covered.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 124.
Manufacturing Processes4
ISE 331
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4 Quarter Hours

Focuses on the principles of systems engineering for accomplishing organizational goals in manufacturing and service industries. This course includes capabilities, productivity measurement, work and methods study, process planning, and design for productivity enhancement. 30 hours of lecture and 20 hours of lab are required.

Prerequisite(s):
ISE 311.
Introduction to Industrial and Systems Engineering4
ISE 335
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4 Quarter Hours

Teaches students to effectively utilize methods analysis tools and techniques in the design and improvement of manufacturing systems and to apply work measurement techniques in the appropriate situations.

Prerequisite(s):
ISE 331, MTH 401.
Work Analysis and Design4
ISE 431
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4 Quarter Hours

Covers the techniques for achieving organizational goals in the design of manufacturing and service facilities. Includes plant location, building design, plant layout, and material handling.

Prerequisite(s):
ISE 335.
Facilities Design4
ISE 491
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4 Quarter Hours

Emphasizes project management strategies for planning and assignment of work, estimating hours for project completion, tracking for progress and change in job requirements. This course includes critical path scheduling, resource allocation, and client/customer interface. Students may not receive credit for both ISE491 and ME491.

Prerequisite(s):
Senior status, EGR 321.
Engineering Project Management4
ISE 498
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2 Quarter Hours

Continues the topics in ISE491 (Engineering Project Management) and utilizes concepts from industrial engineering courses to complete a design project and prepare an engineering report on the design. This is a capstone course where students work in teams. Students may not receive credit for both ISE498 and ME498.

Prerequisite(s):
ISE 491.
Senior Design Project I2
ISE 499A
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2 Quarter Hours

Continues the topics in ISE498 to complete a design project and prepare an engineering report on the design. This is the second course in the capstone design course sequence. Students may not receive credit for both ME499A and ISE499A.

Prerequisite(s):
ISE 498.
Senior Design Project II2
MGT 211
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4 Quarter Hours

Investigates the developmental role of the modern manager. Areas covered in the course are planning, decision making, forecasting, goal-setting, motivation, communication, staffing, and utilizing problem-solving concepts through group simulation and case studies.

Management and Supervision4
Select 1 Course from the Following
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
ISE 411
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to the integration of computers in the manufacturing process. This course includes such concepts of Computer Integrated Manufacturing (CIM) as: production planning, robotics, industrial automation, CAD/CAM, and design for CIM manufacturability. 30 hours of lecture and 20 hours of lab are required.

Prerequisite(s):
one level of 3-D modeling.
Computer Integrated Manufacturing4
MGT 422
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to a broad scope and major strategic, tactical, and operational decisions of operations management, as well as important interactions with other functional areas. Emphasis is on a conceptual understanding of the operations function and includes the following topics: product/process selection and design, facility location and layout, capacity, material management, inventory planning and control, and quality management.

Prerequisite(s):
MGT 311, MTH 109 or MTH 112.
Operations Management4
Select 1 Course from the Following
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
EGR 322
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4 Quarter Hours

Reviews the principles of Engineering Economy I to extend the use of economic evaluation tools in real-world situations. Replacement analysis is performed and applied to the evaluation tools to make the correct economic choice. Breakeven analysis is introduced and used to assist in the economic evaluation of process. The effects of inflation, depreciation, income taxes in all types of studies, and indirect costs are incorporated into the methods previously performed in Engineering Economy I. An expanded version of sensitivity analysis is developed, and students will formulate the approach to examine parameters that vary over a predictable range of values. The elements of risk and probability are considered using expected values, probabilistic analysis, and Monte Carlo - based computer simulation.

Prerequisite(s):
EGR 321.
Engineering Economy II4
ISE 435
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4 Quarter Hours

Focuses on the understanding of manufacturing as a production system. This course recognizes the challenges associated with the flow of the production system and allows students to understand and apply principles and practices of lean manufacturing. The Toyota Production System is used as an example of a lean production system.

Prerequisite(s):
ISE 335.
Manufacturing Strategies4
General Education Requirements48 Hours
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
ECN 201
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides an introduction to aggregate economic issues to include inflation, unemployment, and Gross Domestic Product (GDP); economic theories; market system; and the role of government.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 108 or MTH 111.
Principles of Macroeconomics4
ELECT 131A
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4 Quarter Hours

See General Education Electives List - Global and Cultural Perspectives Electives (Bachelor Degree)

Global and Cultural Perspectives Elective4
ELECT 131B
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4 Quarter Hours

See General Education Electives List - Global and Cultural Perspectives Electives (Bachelor Degree)

Global and Cultural Perspectives Elective4
HUM 401A
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the philosophical foundations for personal and professional ethics. Students identify and analyze ethical situations in modern society.

Prerequisite(s):
ENG 102.
Philosophy of Ethics4
MTH 401
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to data analysis, data-driven decision making, and various statistical methods including their applications. Methods covered include measures of central tendency, probability distributions, sampling, and regression analysis.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 109 or MTH 112.
Statistical Methods4
PSY 111
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides a foundation of knowledge in psychology examining key topics related to understanding human thoughts and behavior. Topics include an exploration of factors that influence thoughts and behavior, psychology as a science, sensation/perception, motivation, emotion, memory, cognition, personality, as well as key figures, research, and theories within psychology. Applying concepts to real-life settings is a focus throughout the course.

General Psychology4
PSY 231
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores selection, placement, and evaluation of personnel, work motivation, leadership, worker well-being, group organization, and processes in the workplace.

Prerequisite(s):
PSY 101 or PSY 111.
Organizational Psychology4
SOC 201
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines social organization, culture, and the relationship between society and the individual. The areas studied are social groups, roles and statuses, institutions, social stratification, socialization, social change, and social policy.

Sociology4
SOC 321
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the social construction of groups based on race, ethnicity and national origin, religion, gender, age, sexual orientation, and able-bodiedness. Sociological (as well as psychological, historical, economic, and anthropological) perspectives are applied to concepts such as prejudice, stereotyping, discrimination, racial and ethnic identity, racial formation, power and privilege, assimilation and pluralism, and tolerance. Emphasis is on increasing knowledge, personal awareness, and sensitivity.

Cultural Diversity4
SPK 401A
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4 Quarter Hours

Practices individual formal presentations in a business context. The format includes a variety of speaking situations such as parliamentary procedure, briefings, sales, formal and informal discussions, and formal report presentations.

Prerequisite(s):
SPK 201.
Professional Speaking4
WRI 301A
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4 Quarter Hours

Improves the student's ability to write for business and technical purposes. Emphasis is on writing formal reports including research of published technical information and presentation of a formal paper based on the student's major field. In addition, less formal aspects of business and technical communications are studied. Instruction, practice, and development of these skills may be implemented as work products of a Service Learning Project.

Prerequisite(s):
WRI 115.
Report Writing4
Select 1 Course from the Following
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
SCI 215
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces the principles of physics. Concepts explored include mechanical, fluid, electromagnetic, and thermal systems.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 124.
Integrated Physics4
SCI 451
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores the relationship between man and the environment. Students examine the balance between natural resources including wildlife, their habitats, and the needs of man in the twenty-first century.

Environmental Science4

Quarter Hours Required for Graduation: 194

Program Description

This program prepares an individual for employment in a broad range of industries where the efficient integration of machines, people, and computers are critical to the success of organizations. Industrial technologists are involved in the design, installation, and improvement of integrated systems in diverse areas such as computer, education, financial, government, healthcare, and manufacturing organizations. Associate degree or approved equivalent of 90 quarter hours from an accredited institution to include specific business and general education program rprerequisites. (Minimum GPA 2.0)

Accreditation

Baker College is accredited by The Higher Learning Commission, A Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools, 30 North LaSalle Street, Suite 2400, Chicago, Illinois  60602-2504; (800) 621-7440; Web address: www.ncahlc.org. Baker College is an Academic Quality Improvement Program (AQIP) participant.

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FAQ's

  • Is Baker accredited?

    Yes. Baker College is regionally accredited—the highest level of accreditation awarded in the U.S.—by The Higher Learning Commission, A Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools, 30 North LaSalle Street, Suite 2400, Chicago, Illinois  60602-2504; (800) 621-7440; Web address: www.ncahlc.org. Baker College is an Academic Quality Improvement Program (AQIP) participant.

    Additional Accreditations

    Baker has also earned specialized accreditations for programs and degrees in: 

    • Business Administration
    • Early Childhood Learning
    • Engineering and Technology
    • Health Sciences
    • School of Nursing

    For details about these specialized accreditations, see the individual Programs and Degrees pages. 

  • Does Baker provide any help in my job search?


    As a graduate of Baker College, you are eligible for our Lifetime Employment Services, which include:

    • Job searching techniques
    • Resume and cover letter assistance
    • Job interview questions
    • Job postings
    • Relocation tips

     

  • Is Baker College Online accredited?

    Baker Online is part of Baker College, a private, non-profit, regionally accredited, degree granting, higher educational institution with locations throughout Michigan.

    As an accredited college, Baker College has been granted legal authority by the state of Michigan to operate as a nonprofit educational corporation and is empowered to grant certificates, associate, bachelor, master, and doctoral degrees. It is approved for veterans’ benefits. Baker College is recognized as an institution of higher education by the U.S. Secretary of Education, U.S. Department of Education.

    All Baker Online undergraduate and graduate programs are accredited by the following regional institutional accreditor: The Higher Learning Commission, A Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools, 30 North LaSalle Street, Suite 2400, Chicago, Illinois 60602-2504; (800) 621-7440; Web address: http://www.hlcommission.org. Baker College is an Academic Quality Improvement Program (AQIP) participant.

    Some Baker Online graduate programs have additional accreditation:

  • How do online classes work?


    After you enroll, and are accepted to your online program, you sign-up, or "register" for your first courses. Like all Baker Online students, you will begin your online experience with a three-week online class designed to orient you to the Baker Online classroom, and review the expectations and requirements of Baker Online students. When you have completed this course successfully, you can move on to additional online courses.

  • How do I apply for a student loan?

    Once you have applied for financial aid, you will receive a Financial Aid Notification package from the Financial Aid office. Your FAFSA serves as the application for the Student Loan. If it is determined that you qualify for student loan funds, the eligibility amounts will be listed on your award notification, and a student Loan Request Form will be included with the award package. The Loan Request Form must be completed and returned to the Financial Aid Office before the loan process can begin.

    If you are a new student and would like to request student loan funds to help cover your educational expenses you will need to:

    • Complete the paper loan request form indicating the amount you would like to borrow.
    • Sign and date the form.
    • Return the form to the Financial Aid office.

    If you are a returning student and would like to request student loan funds to help cover your educational expenses you will need to:

    • Log into the SOLAR system.
    • Select STAR System.
    • Select Financial Aid office.
    • Select Loan Request.
    • Select the appropriate financial aid year and click Continue.
    • Select the type of loan you would like to request and click Continue.
    • Read the Stafford Loan Request Authorization information and click I Agree.
    • Type in the requested dollar amount and click Submit Request.
  • Load More FAQ'S
Joshua Steere, Baker College graduate
Watch this testimonial Watch Testimonial

[Baker] really helps to develop the critical thinking that's necessary in this field.

Joshua Steere