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Visiting our campus is one of the best ways to get a feel for Goshen — from classes and dorms to the dining hall menu — and decide if it’s a good fit for you. We are a friendly community where people are happy to answer your questions and show you around.
Do you want to kickstart a career in the diverse and growing field of engineering? With an engineering physics degree from GC, you’ll be on the forefront of science, technology and industry. Whether you’re interested in biophysics, renewable energy, quantum mechanics or robotics, this program will prepare you for almost any engineering career while tackling complex engineering problems.
Looking to be a better kind of engineer? Goshen’s 3-2 engineering physics program (three years at GC and two years at the engineering school means you’ll end up with both a bachelor of arts degree from GC and a bachelor of science degree from the engineering school) will connect you easily to a prestigious engineering school (University of Notre Dame or Case School of Engineering of the Case Western Reserve University!), but also offers another dimension. Not only will you gain the engineering skills of a nationally-recognized program, you will also receive a world-class intercultural and interdisciplinary education in a small, liberal arts setting with close professor mentors. With a deeper understanding of environmental and cultural impacts, you will be better prepared to be a leader in finding engineering solutions to the problems society and communities face.
Michelle Espino, a 2014 grad who majored in physics and mathematics, is an avid Colts fan and loves listening to The Beatles. At Goshen, Michelle balanced classes, track practices and mentoring at a local high school.
Brian Sutter is a 2016 physics and informatics graduate. Despite facing pressure to attend an Ivy League school, Brian knew Goshen was the place where he wanted to be. So far, it has exceeded all of his expectations.
Lee Miller is leading cutting-edge research to restore lost limb movement. He uses surgically implanted electronics and signal processing systems to help people regain mobility after spinal cord injuries or amputations.