"One's destination is never a place, but a new way of seeing things." - Henry Miller
This small quote by Henry Miller, American writer and novelist, speaks volumes. At this time in your life, you are in the process of making many decisions for your life path. Academically, you are counted among a population of students who have the opportunity to take their learning beyond the classroom and into world.
At Molloy College we have recognized the need for students to see the world as a living classroom.
The Office of International Education provides opportunities for our students to study and further expand their classroom knowledge through our short and long term study abroad programs. Our curriculums are designed for you to witness firsthand what your professors have shared with you in their lectures.
Have you always wanted to see Ireland and Rome? This may be your year! Are you an Education Major? How would you like to do your student teaching at St. Mary's College in London or Telemark University in Oslo, Norway and earn the same credentials as your fellow students that stayed home? If your dream is a longer experience, we have affiliations at some of the top Universities in Europe where you can study for a semester or even an entire year - at a cost that is affordable. Language majors and minors be sure to take part in our one month summer semester abroad in both Leon, Spain. This is a total immersion program that will have you speaking like a native. And don't forget our International Internship Program - while you are earning your credits, you will gain knowledge become more self reliant and give a huge boost to your resume.
Stop by and visit me at the International Education Office and let me show you how to see the world while you study and gain intercultural experience. The world is in your hands at Molloy, let me help you to make your dreams a reality.
Director of International Education
Did you know...
During the early years of the college, Academic Dress (cap and gown) was required at weekly Assemblies. Freshmen were invested in cap and gown at a formal reception each spring.