Student Advising and Support
College of Arts and Humanities Student Advising is the primary office charged with providing academic assistance to undergraduate students within the College of Arts and Humanities. Their mission is to efficiently and professionally advise and serve students and the public with clear communication, concerned care, and creative solutions to problems. They help students with matters concerning college and university requirements, policies, and procedures. Students use their services primarily by walk-in, or by appointment for advising and special problems.
Office: TCH 159
CAH Office of Graduate Support
The College of Arts and Humanities Graduate Support Office is responsible for assisting departments, programs, and students with graduate education needs. While providing assistance to all CAH graduate program coordinators, faculty, staff, and students, we also serve as the liaison between the College of Graduate Studies, CAH Dean’s office, and CAH graduate programs. Other responsibilities include providing academic advisement when needed, process graduate curricular items, organize and participate in recruitment events, process and maintain graduate student records, allocate and process graduate tuition waivers, conduct training and workshops for new personnel, oversee CAH graduate graduation requirements, supervise annual revisions/updates to the Graduate Catalog, attend annual graduate program orientations, and represent CAH at all pertinent meetings.
If you are a CAH Graduate student, contact your program for more information. If you are a potential CAH graduate student, please go to the Graduate Catalog for more information on programs and who to contact.
Department Faculty Advising
See departments’ and programs’ websites for faculty advising contacts.
The University Writing Center has a dual mission. One goal is to provide individual and small-group literacy support to UCF students, faculty, and staff in every discipline throughout their academic careers. The UWC‘s purpose is not merely to fix papers or to make better writers, but to teach writers strategies to understand and to navigate complex, situated literacies. A second goal is to provide student consultants with a rich teaching and learning experience through research, theory, and tutoring practice.