Online Program Resources
Flexible. Respected. Online.
As an online student, you will be able to earn your degree on your schedule from anywhere in the world. Whether you are working your way up the corporate ladder, caring for patients, teaching students or deployed for military service, a Georgia Southern degree is only a click away.Learn More >
Military Student Resources
Military Friendly. Four Years In A Row.
Our Office of Veteran Services provides military and veteran students with the service and assistance they deserve. Whether you are entering college for the first time, transferring from another school, or returning after a deployment, the Eagle Nation welcomes you home...Learn More >
News & Announcements
Georgia Southern University will celebrate homecoming the week of Oct. 4-11 and this year's theme, Welcome to Hollywood: Southern Walk of Fame, promises a spirit-filled week of red carpet fun. Festivities will kick-off at 11 a.m. on Monday, Oct. 4 at the Russell Union Rotunda with food, fun and a sneak peak of upcoming homecoming activities.
"Observing October as Disability Awareness Month allows Georgia Southern to recognize and celebrate the vast contributions made every day by our students with disabilities,” said Mike Chamber, director of the Student Disability Resource Center. “In doing so, we can all learn more about issues and topics related to the field of disability as well as new and exciting opportunities to better serve students with disabilities through advancements in ever-evolving assistive technologies and university-wide contributions aimed at breaking down barriers."
Georgia Southern Stories
Georgia Southern recently became one of the first public universities to double-match funds for the needs-based Realizing Educational Achievement Can Happen (REACH) Scholarship program. Developed by Georgia Governor Nathan Deal, the program encourages middle school children to excel in academics as well as build character during high school. REACH Scholars are rewarded for their ongoing efforts with much-needed funds that help students not only continue their education but achieve extraordinary postsecondary school success.
Returning to civilian life can be challenging for veterans leaving active duty. One in five veterans suffer from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) and often face uncertain futures. After two tours of duty in Iraq and one in Afghanistan, former Marine Corps Staff Sergeant and Georgia Southern business major John L. Kitchens lives with PTSD daily. But thanks to the Wounded Eagle Fund, veterans such as John can make a smoother transition from 'boots to books' and find success in the classroom as they follow their dreams without financial burdens.