We're glad you're interested in UMass Lowell, where our diverse and welcoming community will make you feel right at home. Our respect for international scholars means you'll have a rewarding experience.
UMass Lowell is a campus enriched by the unique perspectives, cultures and native languages of our international students and scholars, hailing from over 60 countries. We are committed to supporting our international students and continue to welcome and issue visa documents for all accepted international students.
Virtually Walk Around Campus
Take a virtual walking tour of our citywide campus in English, Spanish, Khmer or Mandarin and see what all the buzz is about.
Costs & Aid
UMass Lowell offers its students an affordable education of excellent quality. Costs compare competitively to both private and public institutions throughout New England. Learn about tuition expenses
There are several scholarships available for first-time, first-year international undergraduate applicants. View scholarships
There are a variety of lenders that provide loans to international students. Review the lenders
and select the one that best fits your needs.
Teaching & Research Assistantships
The university has a limited number of teaching and research assistantships available. See the opportunities
As babies and children and when we’re sick, disabled or dying, we all need care – and most of that care is provided by women working for low or no wages. It’s time to change that, according to speakers at the Global Carework Summit.
A team from UMass Lowell spent spring break teaching more than a hundred schoolchildren in Haiti about astronomy, rocket science, space exploration and the lives of famous scientists, engineers and mathematicians.
The Graduate School of Education hosted 21 teachers from around the world for an intensive six-week program that included field experiences in local schools and cultural excursions.
Entrepreneur and former State Department adviser Steven Koltai is on a mission: building peace through entrepreneurship. He says economic desperation is the primary cause of conflict — and encouraging job creation through entrepreneurship should be the focus of foreign policy.