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This program is being discontinued and is no longer accepting applications. Please refer to the new Master of Rehabilitation Technology program for further information.

Admission Requirements


  • Statistics, 3 credits
  • English Composition, 3 credits
  • Human Anatomy and/or Physiology, 3 credits

Prerequisite waivers are permitted, pending applicants can demonstrate proof of equivalent knowledge/experience.

Provisional special status may be granted to students who do not meet all of the prerequisite requirements if other supporting evidence is provided.

Applications can be submitted while prerequisite coursework is in progress. 

Additional Requirements

  • Bachelor's degree from an accredited institution
  • Required GPA: 3.0 (out of 4.0)
  • The applicant must demonstrate knowledge of rehabilitation science and technology through volunteer or work experience.

Application Procedures

Application Deadline:​ Rolling

All applicants must:

  • Complete the SHRS ApplyYourself online application
  • Submit the application fee of $50 (U.S.)
  • Submit a personal statement demonstrating how your personal, volunteer, or work experience has contributed to your knowledge of rehabilitation science or technology and your strong interest in the field.
  • Submit three letters of reference, preferably from individuals who have instructed you in academic settings and/or supervised research activities. These letters should address the applicant's academic, professional, and personal attributes and potential for meaningful graduate study.
  • Submit official transcripts from all colleges and universities you have attended
  • Additional requirements for international applicants.

Additional Information

Please note this program requires that you complete clinical internships at facilities external to the University, and such facilities will or may require a criminal background check, an Act 33/34 clearance, and perhaps a drug screen to determine whether you are qualified to participate in the clinical internships. Additionally, in order to become licensed, many states will inquire as to whether the applicant has been convicted of a misdemeanor, a felony, or a felonious or illegal act associated with alcohol and/or substance abuse.