The University of Michigan is one of the great public universities of the United States. Since 1817, U-M has been a national and international model of a diverse and comprehensive public institution of higher learning that supports excellence in research, provides outstanding undergraduate, graduate and professional education, and serves people and organizations in the community, region, state, nation and around the world through its many partnerships and collaborations. [Download PDF of this Document]

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Student Characteristics (Fall 2015)

Total number of students: 43,651

Student Level and Enrollment Status

level and enrollment

Undergraduate Profile

Total 28,312
Gender
Women 14,014 49%
Men 14,298 51%
Race/Ethnicity
African American 1,216 4%
Asian American 3,595 13%
Native American 53 < 1%
Hawaiian/other Pacific Islander 10 < 1%
Hispanic American 1,300 5%
White 17,370 62%
Two or more races, non-Hispanic 969 3%
Unknown 1,840 7%
International 1,959 7%
Geographic Distribution (Degree-Seeking)
Michigan 57%
Other US States & Territories 39%
Other Countries 4%
Age (Degree-Seeking)
Average Age 20
Percent of Undergraduates Age 25 or Older 1.7%

Student characteristics

 

Undergraduate Success and Progress Rate

success and progress Source: National Student Clearinghouse (NSC)
(Note: Graduation rates of U-M students based on a query of the NSC dataset tend to be lower that actual U-M graduation rates.)

Counts for the Fall 2009 entering class shown in the graph above.

Detailed Success & Progress Rate Tables (PDF)

A 98% four-year success and progress rate means that 98% of students starting in Fall 2008 either graduated or are still enrolled at a higher education institution four years later.


Retention of Fall 2014 First-Time, Full-Time Students

retention

U-M developed this document to provide you with information about our university. Openness and accountability are values the U-M has long embraced. We offer this document, which is modeled on that of several national organizations for ease in comparing institutions, and also as an alternative to various published college rankings. At U-M, we believe that students and parents should have control over their decisions about which aspects of a university education are most important. Therefore, this instrument provides basic information across a range of issues, and introduces you to many U-M websites that offer greater depth and detail.

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