Business and Administration
Business and Administration explores the concepts, techniques, and challenges involved in helping organizations achieve their objectives.
|Full-time:||3 years / 4 years|
|Starting in:||January, September|
|Tuition Fee:||19,305 CAD per year|
|Location:||Winnipeg Campus, Winnipeg, Canada|
The world is changing, the demands of employers are evolving and challenges that were once local are now global. Recognizing change, adapting to it and being ready for it, are the hallmarks of good business leadership. At The University of Winnipeg, business education means getting ready for the future by helping students develop solid fundamental skills along with flexible abilities to face the future with confidence.
The 4-year BBA prepares students for managerial work and for further study in business administration such as an MBA or other graduate degree program. The 4-year degree is equivalent to a Bachelor of Commerce at other Canadian universities. You may opt to follow the General Stream or choose one of the Subject Specific Concentrations.
Graduates of the Business and Administration program are qualified for entry-level positions in business, not-for-profit organizations, cooperative enterprises, and the public sector. For working managers, the BBA degree will open opportunities for promotion and higher management and leadership positions.
Past graduates have found work in accounting firms, banks, insurance companies, retail management, manufacturing, as well as in government and not-for-profit organizations. Depending on the level of previous work experience at the time of graduation, typical positions include assistant account representatives, assistant managers, first-level supervisory positions, financial analysts, and some middle management positions.
What our students say
“I credit a lot of my success to the personal attention and research opportunities available at The University of Winnipeg. Because this is a university with an undergraduate focus, professors are very accessible to undergraduate students.”
David Selchen, (B.Sc. Biology and Psychology), Rhodes Scholar