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Information for Enrolled Students

The following is the projected schedule for students entering the MS in Maharishi Ayurveda and Integrative Medicine in February 2020, and is subject to change.

Spring Semester 2020

NumberTitleCreditsStartEndBlock
PH 500Basic Principles of Maharishi AyurVeda I6Feb 10Jun 182A-6D
PH 497First Year Clinical Orientation1Feb 10June 182A-6D
Spring BreakMar 20Mar 29
On-Campus Clinical Orientation Options (choose one)
On-Campus Orientation1Feb 10Feb 142A
On-Campus Orientation1Feb 17Feb 212B

Fall Semester 2020

NumberTitleCreditsStartEndBlock
PH 501Basic Principles of Maharishi AyurVeda II6Aug 17Dec 198A - 12D
PH 510First Year Clinical Training1Aug 17Dec 198A - 12D
On-Campus Clinical Training Options (one required)
First Year Clinical Training1TBA
First Year Clinical Training1TBA

The following is the projected schedule for students entering the MS in Maharishi Ayurveda and Integrative Medicine in August 2019, and is subject to change.

Fall Semester 2019

NumberTitleCreditsStartEnd
PH 500Basic Principles of Maharishi AyurVeda I6Aug 19Dec 21
PH 497First Year Clinical Orientation1Aug 19Dec 21
On-Campus Orientation Options (select one)
On-Campus Orientation1Sep 2Sep 8
On-Campus Orientation1Sep 9Sep 15

Spring Semester 2020

NumberTitleCreditsStartEnd
PH 501Basic Principles of Maharishi AyurVeda II6Jan 13May 21
PH 510First Year Clinical Training1Jan 13May 21
Spring BreakMar 20Mar 29
On-Campus Clinical Training Options (select one)
On-Campus First Year Clinical Training1March 31April 4
On-Campus First Year Clinical Training1Apr 28May 2

The following is the projected schedule for students entering the MS in Maharishi Ayurveda and Integrative Medicine in February 2019, and is subject to change.

Fall Semester 2019

NumberTitleCreditsStartEndBlock
PH 501Basic Principles of Maharishi AyurVeda II6Aug 19Dec 218A - 12D
PH 510First Year Clinical Training1Aug 19Dec 218A - 12 D
On-Campus Clinical Training Options (two required per year)
On-Campus First Year Clinical Training (by approval)1Oct 7Oct 1110B
On-Campus First Year Clinical Training (by approval)1Oct 14Oct 1810C
On-Campus First Year Clinical Training1Nov 19Nov 2311D
On-Campus First Year Clinical Training1Dec 3Dec 712B

Spring Semester 2020

NumberTitleCreditsStartEndBlock
PH 502Musculoskeletal System3Jan 13Mar 191A - 3D
PH 511Second Year Clinical Training1Jan 13May 211A - 5D
Spring BreakMar 20Mar 29
PH 503Cardiovascular / Renal System3Mar 30May 214A - 5D
On-Campus Clinical Training Options (two required per year)
On-Campus Second Year Clinical Training1Jan 14Jan 181A
On-Campus Second Year Clinical Training1Mar 3Mar 73B

The following is the projected schedule for students who entered the MS in Maharishi Ayurveda and Integrative Medicine in August 2018, and is subject to change.

Fall Semester 2019

NumberTitleCreditsStartEndBlock
PH 502Musculoskeletal System3Aug 19Oct 208A - 10C
PH 511Second Year Clinical Training1Aug 19Dec 218A - 12D
PH 503Cardiovascular / Renal System3Oct 21Dec 2110D - 12D
On-Campus Clinical Training Options (2 required per year)
On-Campus Second Year Clinical Training1Oct 1Oct 510A
On-Campus Second Year Clinical Training1Oct 29Nov 211A

Spring Semester 2020

NumberTitleCreditsStartEndBlock
PH 504Gastrointestinal System3Jan 13April 51A - 4A
PH 511Second Year Clinical Training1Jan 13June 41A - 6B
Spring BreakMar 20Mar 29
PH 505Pulmonary & ENT System3Apr 6June 44B - 6B
On-Campus Clinical Training Options (two required per year)
On-Campus Second Year Clinical Training1Jan 14Jan 181A
On-Campus Second Year Clinical Training1May 19May 235D
On-Campus Second Year Clinical Training1May 26May 306A

 

The following is the projected schedule for students who entered the MS in Maharishi Ayurveda and Integrative Medicine in August 2017, and is subject to change.

Fall Semester 2019

NumberTitleCreditsStartEndBlock
PH 506Articular System2Aug 19Sep 128A - 9B
PH 507Endocrine & Reproductive System4Sep 16Dec 219C - 12D

Spring Semester 2020

NumberTitleCreditsStartEndBlock
PH 508Hematologic & Immunologic System4Jan 13Mar 191A - 3D
PH 512Third Year Clinical Training1Jan 13June 181A - 6D
Spring BreakMar 20Mar 29
PH 509Nervous System & Skin4Mar 30June 184A - 6D
On-Campus Clinical Practicum Options (one required per year)
Third Year Clinical Training1Jan 14Jan 181A
Third Year Clinical Training1June 8June 126C
Third Year Clinical Training1June 14Jun 186D

 

Consciousness-BasedSM education was developed by the University’s founder, Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, so that students not only gain professional skills and knowledge in different fields of life but also develop themselves from within to unfold their full potential. Self-exploration is at the heart of an MUM education. By directly experiencing your innermost nature through the Transcendental Meditation® technique, you can easily connect each discipline to your own life, and see the underlying unity of all knowledge. In every course at MUM, in addition to learning the knowledge of the subject, you will explore the connection of that knowledge with consciousness – your innermost Self.

Transcendental Meditation is a simple, natural, effortless procedure to develop students’ full creative potential from within and to improve the overall quality of life. Extensive published research has found that regular TM practice reduces stress, promotes integrated brain functioning, increases creativity and intelligence, and enhances learning ability and academic performance. For these reasons, all students are required to practice the TM technique each day for about 20 minutes in the morning and afternoon. Online students are required to learn Transcendental Meditation before their academic program begins. For those without a local TM center, students can learn TM during the orientation session.

You’ll also learn two simple and effective methods for creating and maintaining a balanced state of health and gaining maximum benefit from your TM practice:

  • simple yoga postures (called Maharishi Yoga Asanas) for flexibility and mind-body integration
  • a simple breathing exercise (called pranayama) for enlivening your mind and body

Accepted US applicants can learn TM for $190. International applicants should consult with their nearest TM center.

To find a teacher of the Transcendental Meditation technique, visit www.tm.org

Online students will be automatically withdrawn from a for-credit course if the student does not log on to the online course by Day 7 (11:59 pm Central time) after the course begin date that is published in the schedule. During the length of the course, a student must participate according to the course syllabus on a weekly basis. Students who fail to participate within a 14-day period will be automatically withdrawn.

Students who fail to maintain active participation in an online course as defined in the course syllabus will be withdrawn from the course unless their instructor has given prior approval and the instructor has notified the MUM Registrar and de@mum.edu.

Student attendance in online courses will be defined as active participation in the course as described in the course syllabus. Online courses have weekly mechanisms for student participation, which can be documented by any or all of the following methods: submission/completion of assignments, posting to discussion forums, and quizzes. Logging into Canvas, watching videos, chat in Slack, and email communication with faculty do not count as course participation.

If a student cannot meet the deadline for submission of academic work, then they must agree to a Late Work Contract in order to submit the work late.

Students may not hand in work after the last class session of a course unless they have made prior arrangements with the course instructor, and all students are given a grade at that time based on completed work, in-class performance, and work not yet completed. A zero (0) for the uncompleted work is figured into the interim grade. Students who are not able to complete all major assignments of a course, typically in the final week, due to illness, family emergency, or other compelling circumstances beyond their control, may petition the professor in writing before the end of the course to be granted more time. If the petition for additional time is granted by the professor, the professor will form a contract with the student, specifying the assignments that need to be completed and their due date(s). If the required work is submitted as specified in the contract before the professor turns in grades (generally 10 days after the end of the course), the student will receive the grade earned through in-course work and work done during the extended time.In the event the student is sick or otherwise incapacitated during the time the professor is completing the grading process, the student may petition the professor for additional time — up to 42 days from the final day of the course — to submit late work. The faculty may also request documentation of the illness or other emergencies.

Students who do not meet the Online For-Credit Attendance, Participation and Expectations Policy stipulated above are likely to receive a No Credit for the course and are not eligible to apply for this petition. This petition cannot be used when the student would like to re-do work for a better grade. The petition is only to cover work that cannot be submitted on time by the end of the course due to illness, family emergency, or other compelling circumstances.

If the required work is submitted after the end of the grading period, but within 42 days of the end of the class, in keeping with the contract, the student’s grade will be amended by the professor from what it had been at the end of the grading period to what was earned by the end of the time agreed upon in the contract. After the 42 days from the end of the course, no grade can be altered in the Registrar’s database, except through written appeal to the Dean of Academic Programs.

To maintain satisfactory academic progress and eligibility to attend the University, students must meet three standards listed below. These standards are evaluated at the end of each semester. If a student is not meeting any one of these standards, the student is placed on “Academic Warning” for that standard for the following semester. A student not meeting that standard by the end of the “Academic Warning” semester will no longer be eligible to attend the University. Students on academic warning are not eligible for Rotating University courses, directed studies, or internships (except when required by the department for graduation).

Grade Point Average

Undergraduate students are required to maintain a cumulative GPA of 2.0 or higher. Those whose average drops below 2.0 are placed on Academic Warning status and have one more semester to bring their average back to the minimum 2.0. At the end of the second semester, if the average is not at the required level, students will be allowed to petition for a probationary semester. Probation is not automatically granted. If the student does not petition, or the student’s petition for a probationary semester is denied, the student will be asked to leave the University, with return conditions determined by the program faculty on a case-by-case basis. Some departments also have additional GPA requirements.

Completion Rate

Undergraduate students must complete two-thirds of instructional credits attempted, within the current degree (excluding RC and REC courses, but including DC courses). Unattended courses are removed from the student’s record and are therefore excluded. Grades of “W,” “NC,” “NCR,” “NP,” “I,” and “AU” are counted as credits attempted but not completed. Transfer credits are not counted as attempted or completed.

Maximum Time Frame

Undergraduate students may attempt a maximum of 150% of the number of credits normally required to complete their program. For example, an undergraduate degree requires 128 credits so undergraduates may attempt a maximum of 192 credits to complete their program, including transfer credits, double majors, and switching majors. A student who has 174 credits is placed on “Warning” status the following semester.

To maintain satisfactory academic progress and eligibility to attend the university, graduate students must maintain a 3.0 GPA. Students who fall below a 3.0 GPA are put on warning. Additionally, failure to maintain a 3.0 GPA can result in dismissal from the University.
The Department of Student Life fosters student success by creating and promoting inclusive, educationally purposeful services within and beyond the classroom. Visit the Student Life department webpages for a complete list of their services.

At MUM Student success is our top priority! Below are some vital resources that can help to ensure your learning experience with us is a positive and fulfilling one.

  • Online Student Services Coordinator
    Contact: Megan Buford
    Email: mbuford@mum.edu
  • Online Student Services Coordinator
    Contact: Vanessa Haskins
    Email: vhaskins@mum.edu
  • Tutoring Services
    Contact: Paula Armstrong, Director of Academic Support
    Email: parmstrong@mum.edu
    Tel: (641) 470-1384

Students needing to withdraw from an online credit course must inform their instructor and the MUM Online department at de@mum.edu of their intent to withdraw. Refunds for online degree-seeking withdrawals are on a per semester % attended basis. See Reductions in Charges and Financial AidStudents who have not applied to a degree program and are taking one course at a time will be charged a minimum 50% of the course fee, and after 25% of the course, there is no refund.

Online students who have not been enrolled for two semesters or longer must reapply and be accepted by the Office of Admissions before continuing their online studies.