About University of Washington-Bothell Campus

Founded in 1990, University of Washington-Bothell Campus. is a college. Located in Washington, which is a city setting in Washington, the campus itself is Suburban. The campus is home to 5,112 full time undergraduate students, and 622 full time graduate students.

The University of Washington-Bothell Campus Academic calendar runs on a Quarter basis. In the school year the student to faculty ratio was 19:1. There are 238 full time instructional teachers. Degrees awarded at University of Washington-Bothell Campus include: Bachelor's Degree, Masters Degree, Post-master's certificate, Doctor's degree.

Quick Facts

Acceptance Rate80%
Application Deadline
Application Fee60
SAT Range910-1170
ACT Range20-25

Admissions at UWB are considered Less Selective, with ,12% of all applicants being admitted.

In the school year, of the students who applied to the school, only 27 of those who were admitted eventually ended up enrolling.

0% of incoming freshmen are in the top half of their high school class. 0% were in the top quarter, and 0% were in the top tenth. You can apply online.

STUDENT LIFE Reviews

We asked, and students answered these important questions about student life at University of Washington-Bothell Campus.

0%
“We”re apathetic”
18%
“We know about current events and vote”
68%
“We participate and encourage others to get involved”
14%
“There”s nothing we won”t protest”
0%
“We save it for the classroom”
23%
“Sometimes, but not often”
55%
“There”s usually intelligent conversation to be found”
23%
“All the time, including weekends”
0%
“I”m always terrified”
9%
“I only go out in groups”
18%
“I usually let someone know where I”m going”
73%
“I feel extremely safe”
14%
“We don”t play sports”
0%
“We play recreationally”
14%
“We bought the gear”
71%
“We live for the big game”
9%
“It”s not really our thing”
23%
“Occasinally we gallery crawl”
64%
“There are a variety of opportunities”
5%
“We”re a very artistic group”
0%
“Haven”t met them”
0%
“Available in class”
59%
“They keep regular office hours”
41%
“They”re always available”
55%
“No greek life, but other groups to join”
41%
“There is some involvement, but not a lot”
5%
“Plenty of people join a sorority or fraternity”
0%
“It”s everything. If you”re not greek, you”re a geek”
9%
“We”re not into drinking at all”
77%
“Maybe a little, but it”s not a big thing”
9%
“We only party on weekends”
5%
“There”s some drinking happening every night”
18%
“Never, we”re here to learn”
68%
“There might be people who do”
14%
“People are known to partake on weekends”
0%
“There”s a huge drug scene”
0%
“We”re apathetic”
18%
“We know about current events and vote”
68%
“We participate and encourage others to get involved”
14%
“There”s nothing we won”t protest”
0%
“We save it for the classroom”
23%
“Sometimes, but not often”
55%
“There”s usually intelligent conversation to be found”
23%
“All the time, including weekends”
0%
“I”m always terrified”
9%
“I only go out in groups”
18%
“I usually let someone know where I”m going”
73%
“I feel extremely safe”
14%
“We don”t play sports”
0%
“We play recreationally”
14%
“We bought the gear”
71%
“We live for the big game”
9%
“It”s not really our thing”
23%
“Occasinally we gallery crawl”
64%
“There are a variety of opportunities”
5%
“We”re a very artistic group”
0%
“Haven”t met them”
0%
“Available in class”
59%
“They keep regular office hours”
41%
“They”re always available”
55%
“No greek life, but other groups to join”
41%
“There is some involvement, but not a lot”
5%
“Plenty of people join a sorority or fraternity”
0%
“It”s everything. If you”re not greek, you”re a geek”
9%
“We”re not into drinking at all”
77%
“Maybe a little, but it”s not a big thing”
9%
“We only party on weekends”
5%
“There”s some drinking happening every night”
18%
“Never, we”re here to learn”
68%
“There might be people who do”
14%
“People are known to partake on weekends”
0%
“There”s a huge drug scene”
0%
“We”re apathetic”
18%
“We know about current events and vote”
68%
“We participate and encourage others to get involved”
14%
“There”s nothing we won”t protest”
0%
“We save it for the classroom”
23%
“Sometimes, but not often”
55%
“There”s usually intelligent conversation to be found”
23%
“All the time, including weekends”
0%
“I”m always terrified”
9%
“I only go out in groups”
18%
“I usually let someone know where I”m going”
73%
“I feel extremely safe”
14%
“We don”t play sports”
0%
“We play recreationally”
14%
“We bought the gear”
71%
“We live for the big game”
9%
“It”s not really our thing”
23%
“Occasinally we gallery crawl”
64%
“There are a variety of opportunities”
5%
“We”re a very artistic group”
0%
“Haven”t met them”
0%
“Available in class”
59%
“They keep regular office hours”
41%
“They”re always available”
55%
“No greek life, but other groups to join”
41%
“There is some involvement, but not a lot”
5%
“Plenty of people join a sorority or fraternity”
0%
“It”s everything. If you”re not greek, you”re a geek”
9%
“We”re not into drinking at all”
77%
“Maybe a little, but it”s not a big thing”
9%
“We only party on weekends”
5%
“There”s some drinking happening every night”
18%
“Never, we”re here to learn”
68%
“There might be people who do”
14%
“People are known to partake on weekends”
0%
“There”s a huge drug scene”
Write a review, Enter to win $1,000 Scholarship
  • How would you rate on-campus housing?

    31 Students rated on-campus housing 3.5 stars. 19 % gave the school a 5.0.

  • How would you rate off-campus housing?

    22 Students rated off-campus housing 3.4 stars. 0 % gave the school a 5.0.

  • How would you rate campus food?

    44 Students rated campus food 2.7 stars. 9 % gave the school a 5.0.

  • How would you rate campus facilities?

    46 Students rated campus facilities 4.4 stars. 52 % gave the school a 5.0.

  • How would you rate class size?

    46 Students rated class size 4.5 stars. 67 % gave the school a 5.0.

  • How would you rate school activities?

    46 Students rated school activities 3.7 stars. 26 % gave the school a 5.0.

  • How would you rate local services?

    46 Students rated local services 3.2 stars. 15 % gave the school a 5.0.

  • How would you rate academics?

    46 Students rated academics 3.9 stars. 37 % gave the school a 5.0.

University of Washington-Bothell Campus REVIEWS

What's your overall opinion of University of Washington-Bothell Campus?

24 Students rated University of Washington-Bothell Campus

Sarah - 06/12/2024

It has been a great college to attend so far!

Michelle - 05/27/2020

I think that UWB is a overall decent school to attend. Unfortunately, it is not a good match for me. I think that they have a specialization that doesn't match with my future goals, which is why I am transferring. The professors I have had are good teachers and knowledgable on their topics. The students are also friendly so far.

Miley - 11/12/2019

I was very disappointed with my time at UWB, and I know a lot of other students who feel the same way I do. So, I'm surprised to see the other reviews. Dorms: I lived on campus in the first year of my college experience. While the dorms are very nice (there's a kitchen, a living room, a bathroom, and one decent sized room you share with your roommate), I had an AWFUL roommate. She would say things like, "I'm a b***h, and I know it" and "I love to manipulate people." Obviously, our shared experience isn't all her fault--I have a lot of regrets over lots of things that I did to contribute--but I do wish the school could have handled it better because the staff did nothing about it. I also know other students who were in similar situations (they weren't getting along with their roommates either), and the staff did not do anything about it too. I did not feel comfortable in my own home, which affected my ability to perform in school. Not to mention, the campus security went from making one round a day outside the dorms to three rounds in order to catch people drinking! The Area--Bothell: Bothell is tiny and very dull. There are maybe 5 bars in the city itself, and 2 out of those 5 belong to McMenamins, which is very pricey. There aren't a lot of food options either, and there are no clubs. There is one leading coffee shop: The Den Coffee Shop, which has gone downhill in the past five years and a couple of Starbucks. Also, nothing is open 24 hours in Bothell, so studying is done at the school buildings (which close at midnight, except the UWB library on campus closes much earlier), or in your dorm. The point is, there's nothing to do, specifically, in Bothell. I will say, there are a couple of places I enjoyed though--Sushi Zone (during the last hour to close, it's happy hour. So, most of their items are $1.50) & there is a GREAT massage clinic, Bothell Integrated Health. If you want anything else, you have to venture out into the surrounding cities. There's Kenmore (14 minutes away); Lake City, Seattle (20 minutes away); Woodinville (9 minutes away); Kingsgate/Totem Lake, Kirkland (10 minutes away); Waterfront, Kirkland (15 minutes away); Bellevue (20 minutes away); & Seattle. For this area, timing depends on where you're going because it encompasses many smaller areas, such as Queen Anne. These are estimates based on no traffic. The closest places to Bothell are Kenmore & Woodinville. Kenmore is like Bothell, where nothing happens, and Woodinville is also lackluster. There are more food options in Woodinville, but they're just okay. Food is terrific in Seattle, Kirkland, and surprisingly, Bellevue. Off-Campus Housing: I've seen in some UniGo comments for other universities, that $500-$900 of rent is expensive. Unfortunately, $900 is the norm here. Not for a place to yourself--but a room. Most people have roommates, and the cost to rent a room in either a two-bedroom apartment with someone or a six-bedroom house with six roommates is generally $1,000 per person in Seattle or Bothell. For Seattle, $1000 is more like the minimum. The only nearby area that's not so expensive (maybe like $700 per person), is Lake City because the area is not safe. I think the homeless problem there has a lot to do with it. Campus Food Options: There are five places on Campus to get food: Subway, Cascadia, Food for Thought, UWB, & food trucks (there's only one per day, so they rotate which one comes). Subway is the main place to get food because everything else, except for the food trucks, is weak sauce. Cascadia offers a coffee stand with snacks. Food for Thought is okay--they have expensive sushi, snacks, cup of noodles, candies, protein bars, some sandwiches, and is a coffee shop as well. The UWB "cafeteria" there is a coffee stand, seating, and a microwave. The food trucks are okay, but the majority of options are for meat-eaters. There aren't a lot of healthy food options on campus, and certainly not at the food trucks. Vegans, vegetarians, and health-conscious people--you will need to buy your groceries and make your food. Restaurants with your food options will be mostly available in Seattle and Kirkland. Advisors: They're pretty good! I have the impression that they do want to help students. My advisor was helpful & cared about me. Not to mention, scheduling an advising appointment was easy because you can do it online. Whenever registration comes around, it's more busy than usual, so plan accordingly. Major advisors are generally the same as well, just a little more serious. But since it's a small school, they're generally available and understanding if you don't have the best grades to get into your program. School Counseling: I used to talk to one of the counselors (let's call her Jane Doe), but she left to start her practice. At first, talking with her was helping. It was nice to have someone I could talk to, get advice from, and truly be myself around. I know so many therapists and counselors who listen and only ask questions. I find this is approach unhelpful. Jane Doe was different because she saw that I needed something different and worked with it. But once she left, I was at square one again. I tried group therapy (recommended by her), but I could tell the new counselor I worked with did not like me, and the students in my group therapy had a hard time connecting/talking. I felt like I was getting nothing out of it besides social awkwardness and a counselor that did not like me, which was hard to go to weekly. So, it wasn't for me, and the counseling system ended up not being the best fit for me. I think going to an outside source is the way to go on this. Student Academic Support Services (aka, the Quantitative Skills Center, aka the QSC): The QSC is UWB's tutoring center. You don't have to pay to receive help because it's school funded. When teachers are unavailable, this is your next best bet. But this center is extremely unhelpful because the tutors are required to help students by only asking questions. The department head is convinced this is the best way to help students, but as someone who is on the opposite end receiving the help, I can tell you it's harder than she thinks it is. Let me give an example: If you're in Calculus, let's say Calc 1, there are a lot of moving parts--you need to have a good understanding of algebra, pre-calc, geometry, etc. If you haven't been in math for a while, you are going to forget these small moving parts--like exponent rules, what "e" is, etc. These things aren't hard to learn again, but there are so many things that someone really ought to take the time to organize this information, review it, and put it into their curriculum. Or at least, go over it when they're using this material during the first week of class or something. But this not done, and the websites students use for their homework don't teach this either (almost every class uses online sites for homework). So, if you're not getting these answers from your teacher during class, the website, or your book, it must be from the tutors or teachers during their office hours. Unfortunately, because tutors can only ask questions, they can't tell you these small things or explain how you get your answer. They can only help you with one problem that might take up to 30 minutes, and then you still don't understand your answer, and then you still have to go to your teacher's office hours, which are maybe only twice a week and have lots of other students. Not to mention, there is one tutor there that should be fired. It's this older man with a HEAVY accent. Imagine this: he is explaining and drawing things fast, then pauses and asks if you are following. But due to the heavy accent, you can't understand him. So, you might say no and ask how he got to that answer. He explains it again, fast and not understandable. He then proceeds to another part of the explanation and asks again if you follow. He's not looking to see if you understand. He's looking for the answer yes regardless of what you've said. He doesn't care about you or your homework. He has his job, and that's what's important — so good luck future UW Bothell students. Education/Teachers: Teachers in STEM do not care if you understand the material or not. The one teacher I found that does, is Barry Minai (in the math field). But the bottom line is, most of them do not care. If you don't understand the way they are teaching their material, they will not tell you in another way. Either you get it or you don’t. Not to mention, because the school is still relatively new, not all teachers have taught the classes they are teaching. You might get some new teachers who have no idea how to teach you, mentor you, or tutor you. Lastly, if there is any homework plagiarism, I’ve found out that the teachers don’t care and can’t do anything about that either. I was in a lab with a d*****bag, and he did not do any of the work. When I finally reported him after realizing I could not do my final with him, the teacher said, well, his name is on your lab reports, so I can’t do anything about it. He and his friend then went on to later to key my car up and down the sides. So, an absolutely fantastic experience. Overall Opinion: Do not go to this school. Don’t even set foot on campus—you might get caught in one of their s**t storms. If you’re not aware of this, the school is built in the middle of the wetlands and for some reason, attracts literally thousands of crows. Reports say there can be up to 10,000 crows over-head. When they first get to campus, around 6 pm, poop literally rains down as if there was a rain cloud over-head. So, bring your umbrellas if you go!

Nathanial - 06/19/2019

The people and professors are nice, and the classes are fine, but the University of Washington’s Bothell campus is a mess. The rooms are way too small. During office hours, it’s a pain to fit visiting students into a tiny 15 square foot office that two professors are forced to share. The database systems told my counselors that I never passed high school. I was already accepted and was attending classes at the time. The vending machines break often, and the campus’ Subways once served me moldy bread. All other places for food are too far to walk and there’s barely any parking in the area. There are literally hundreds of crows that routinely visit in the evening and poop everywhere on everything and everyone. I should've gone to the Seattle campus instead.

University of Washington-Bothell Campus FAQS

  1. What is the Acceptance Rate at University of Washington-Bothell Campus?

    The fall 2020 acceptance rate for University of Washington-Bothell Campus is 80%. That means, out of _____ applications received in 2020 , _____ students were offered admission. The number of males who applied was _____ vs the number of females which was _____.

  2. What should every freshman at your school know before they start?

    Advice I would give my past self about college life and making the transition into it is, 'although it is frightening like you had imagined it in the first place, it is very well worth it. College is truly a liberating and extroadinary experience; liberating in that a lot more freedom and responsibility is given to you, and extroadinary in that it is something to take in in your every breathing moment and to not take for granted. You learn more ways to adjust your life accordingly to real life situations such classes, socials, jobs, internships given by administrators or professors, projects built and geered by you, studying, abroad programs, etc. College is also, by personal opinion, the ideal and best place for classes, where everyone in the entire classroom sincerely cares about the subject and do not want to jeopordize their education with usual high school predicaments where someone is being loud and obnoxious. And however tedious the transition to college may seem, you will be happy and grateful to have endured it to embark on a new life, even a rebirth. Keep yourself up to date and do not procrastinate (as much.)'

    Read all  51 answers
  3. Describe how your school looks to someone who's never seen it.

    The Univesity of Washington Bothell is a small campus where close bonds form, educational resources are available, and incredible interdisciplinary courses are available -that's something you don't get from a lot of colleges.

    Read all  11 answers
  4. What do you consider the worst thing about your school? Why?

    The worst thing about this school is that communication between departments can be lengthy and cause delays in responses to students.

    Read all  10 answers
  5. Describe the students at your school.

    My classmates are mostly very eager to learn, dedicated towards receiving a good grade for the course, and willing to help other classmates.

    Read all  10 answers
  6. What's the one thing you wish someone had told you about freshman year?

    I wish I knew how difficult some of the classes were going to be, that way I could have studied them a little bit before that quarter started.

    Read all  9 answers
  7. What's unique about your campus?

    The best thing about the University of Washington - Bothell Campus is that it feels like you are going to a private college and getting that quality of an education but for the price of a public university. Additonally, the staff at this university are very informative and know the subjects that they are teaching and they are willing to help you or to direct you to where you can get the help that you need.

    Read all  9 answers
  8. What kind of person should attend this school?

    The kind of person who should attend UW Bothell is a person who is motivated to be their absolute best. This college has a great reputation due to highly skilled staff as well as highly motivated students. Each student is responsible for their own success and at UW Bothell students take this seriously. Each UWB student brings a passion for academic excellence. It is this passion that creates an enviroment that fosters success.

    Read all  8 answers
  9. What's the most frustrating thing about your school?

    The 20{4a082faed443b016e84c6ea63012b481c58f64867aa2dc62fff66e22ad7dff6c} raise in tuition. Some of the professors are'nt as flexible as they happen to say they are.

    Read all  7 answers
  10. What kind of person should not attend this school?

    I think everyone is welcome but if you like big classrooms then you should not attend.

    Read all  7 answers
  11. Here's your chance: Say anything about your college!

    UW Bothell won me over because of their small class size, I get to know the professor!

    Read all  7 answers
  12. What do you brag about most when you tell your friends about your school?

    My school is a small, diverse, and beautiful campus where my classes are intimate-sized, and professors know me by my first name.

    Read all  7 answers
  13. Describe your favorite campus traditions.

    My school is best known for its interdisciplinary approach to all fields and its multiple pedagogical methods. There is no one discipline that refuses to touch or branch out into another. Even business or science majors must incorporate a vast array of humanities and social sciences into their learning. Class sizes are small, leading to a sense of community in the classroom with the instructor a part of this community, not just the orchestrator. Students leave with a rich, holistic learning experience.

    Read all  5 answers
  14. Is the stereotype of students at your school accurate?

    Often times the University of Washington is known for accepting a lot of Asian students. That stereotype is true, but there are a lot of other people that go to the school that come from all over as well as being local to Washington. But other than that I am not aware of any stereotypes, but if someone has any let me know and I can give you my opinion based on going to the Bothell campus.

    Read all  2 answers
  15. What is your overall opinion of this school?

    The greatest aspect of UWB is the very personal and dedicated community feeling that it embodies. Even basic prerequisite classes such as English 101 have class sizes as low as 24 students. This structure allows the students to get to know their professor and fellow classmates on a very intimate and informal basis. You don't disappear as a face in the crowd amongst hundreds of people, instead you get a very hands on and engaged curriculum that promotes self expression and thoughtful discussion. When I tell people I go to the Bothell branch instead of the main Seattle campus they get the assumption that it is a lesser fringe campus for people who couldn't get into Seattle. I firmly defend my school by saying that I prefer the small community feel and interdisciplinary approach to learning. The town of Bothell fits this tight-knit feel perfectly since downtown is only several blocks long and is largely comprised of locally owned small businesses which feature numerous discounts for students. The school's administration is very approachable and is constantly looking for students input on how to make the campus better. The academic advisers are extremely knowledgeable and helpful and a student can even meet with the head chancellor and administration board without much difficulty. Outside of their respective offices the administration and faculty will warmly greet familiar faces and take time out of their schedules to converse with students and student organizations. The most recent controversy was an incident where someone wrote the word "fags" on a school map outside on of the buildings. The student body responded by having a tolerance campaign which let students openly discuss the issue and sign banners stating that they will not allow intolerant language to be used around campus. Hundreds of signatures were collected and the banners were hung in the student vista as a reminder for the campus's commitment to tolerance and non-discrimination.

    Read all  2 answers
  16. What is the stereotype of students at your school? Is this stereotype accurate?

    There doesn't seem to be a large amount of stereotypes at the University of Washington Bothell. There seems to be a lot of people at the school that fit into the oxymoron category of stereotypes, where people can be really intelligent, but also love to be outdoors and doing sports. Compared to the Seattle campus the people seem to be very involved in the community and relaxed (i.e. people dressing for comfort and not showing off). There are all types of people at the Bothell campus, and new student can for sure find people that are similar to their own personality.

    Read all  2 answers
  17. Tell us about the sports scene on campus.

    At the Bothell campus there is no league sports, but there is a good number of club sports. All the sports are easy to get into, such as going to the student life homepage and then find the activities tab, which has some of the important information about sports. Some of the sports say they are available and then you find out that the club doesn't exist anymore, so do get your hopes up too much if you see a really cool sport. Many of the sports are led by students, and so some of the scheduling can be iffy or few people show up. To sum up, if you just want to play a sport for the fun of it rather than being completely competitive, you'll like how the sports are set up at the Bothell campus. You can also create your own sport club, and soon enough we will have our own sports fields on campus.

    Read all  1 answers
  18. What are the most popular student activities/groups?

    Our school has several coed sports teams but since our campus doesn't have a sports facility the large majority of student involvement is in the various activist groups. Our school has a Human Equality and Rights Everywhere (H.E.R.E.) club, Achieving Community Transformation (ACT) which does community outreach volunteering, Health Educators Reaching Out (HERO), sustainability organization, and Bothell Speaks Out which rallies against cuts to education to name a few. Since the campus is smaller it is easier to reach students in the major flux areas and rally support for the various clubs. I am personally involved with HERE, ACT, Bothell Speaks Out, and coed dodge-ball. So far this quarter ACT has done a Toys for Tots drive, helped raise funds for the Camp Korey Alternative Spring Break program which provides free week long camps for disabled children, organized an AIDS awareness march, and assisted with Make a Difference Day which aided the city of Bothell with ecological restoration efforts. Student housing was very limited in previous years but this year they added several hundred beds by buying out neighboring apartment buildings and converting them into "husky village" dorms. Although I don't personally live on campus the Husky Village residents seem to reflect the very communal and friendly demeanor of the on campus activities. With the lack of athletics there is plenty of campus events each week ranging from open mic nights, to bingo, to free fitness classes, to video game and movie nights. Meeting friends and potential relationship prospects is quite easy if one is willing to talk with fellow classmates and people they see in the major flux areas. I have meet my closest friends through class discussions or from simply joining groups of people in student hang out areas who were discussing something I was interested in. Since the campus is small and close knit it is easy to meet up with people on a daily basis and build close friendships. The yearly traditions and events include convocation for new and returning students, husky adventures for incoming freshman, multicultural nights, recognitions of alcohol awareness week, AIDS week, etc... The party crowd usually goes down to the Seattle campus Greek row on the weekends since the Bothell campus only has one set of dorms. While there still is the inevitable presence of alcohol, the husky village residents typically have several friends over to play video games, watch movies, or just talk. Downtown Bothell closes pretty early as well so there isn't a "night life" outside of the dorms which can be good or bad depending on ones personality.

    Read all  1 answers
  19. What's the Greek scene like?

    There is no Greek scene at the Bothell campus! Just a few on campus housing apartment/dorms, which have much more space than typical dorms.

    Read all  1 answers
  20. Why did you decide to go to this school?

    One of the biggest reasons I decided to go to the Bothell campus was the fact that the classes are so small that I am basically getting a private school education for a public school price. I have always been a student who likes to talk to a teacher when I am having difficulties, and at the Bothell campus that way of learning is welcomed and supported, as well as creating a curriculum that actually prepares you for real life situations and tie in may different types of information. I also decided to go to the school because I was able to commute to school and wasn't required to live in the dorms my first year, especially since I only live 7 miles from the campus.

    Read all  1 answers
  21. Describe the dorms.

    Bothell Campus: Personally, I do not live in the dorms, but commute to campus. But I do know that the dorms are apartment rooms converted into dorms. That means that students get more living space with their roommates for the same cost as regular dorms, plus get a kitchen, bathroom, and living room. Also the school has started to make groups and organizations for people that live on campus, so its really easy meet nice people and make new friends. The walk is not too far from campus, like 5 to 10 minutes depending on how fast you walk. It is something I would have done if I didn't live 7 miles from campus already.

    Read all  1 answers

Student Body

Students

49%

female

51%

male

5,112

Total Undergrad Enrollment

622

Total Grad Students

2%

Out-Of-State

94%

In-State

4%

International

Organizations

32

Student Organizations

N/A

Fraternities

N/A

Sororities

Housing

Yes

On-Campus Housing

7%

of students living on campus

Student Diversity

% American Indian/Alaskan Native
N/A
% Asian/Pacific Islander
27%
% Black or African-American
6%
% Hispanic/Latino
9%
% White or Caucasian
39%

TUITION & AID

All students must apply yearly for financial aid. This process starts with the FAFSA. Though financial aid deadlines vary by school, it is a good idea to apply as soon as possible. For the upcoming school year, you can apply as early as October 1 for the FAFSA. Additional school aid will be dependent on the FAFSA results.

66% of students attending University of Washington-Bothell Campus receive some sort of financial aid. 36% were awarded federal grants. While 34% received federal loans. Many students do also need to apply for additional private student loans.

Cost Out of State

$34,728

Tuition and fees(Out of state)

$825

Books and Supplies

$10,833

Room and Board

46,386

Total On Campus

Actual Cost By Income Level(W/Financial Aid)

Family Income
Cost
$0 - $30K
$6,369
$30 - $48K
$7,230
$48 - $75K
$8,767
$75 - $110K
$15,939
$110K & UP
$21,621

We use student reviews and the most current publicly available data on our school pages. As such, we don't typically remove or edit college information. Sources for school statistics and data include the U.S. Department of Education's National Center for Education Statistics and the Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System. Portions of college data include copyrighted material, which is reproduced on this website by permission of Wintergreen Orchard House, a division of Carnegie Communications. © 2009-2016 by Wintergreen Orchard House. All rights reserved.

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