Photograph: View of ocean from Barbados.

How to Apply and Registration Form

Washburn Law's Summer Study Abroad Program will be held May 23 - July 4, 2014.

All Washburn Law and non-Washburn students:

  • Download and complete the deposit registration form (17 KB PDF) (requires Adobe Acrobat Reader) and mail it with a $200 check (payable to Washburn Law Study Abroad Program) to:
        Summer Study Abroad Program
        Washburn University School of Law
        1700 SW College Avenue
        Topeka, KS 66621
  • Complete and submit by March 1, 2014 the online Washburn University Office of International Programs (WU OIP) application forms:
  • NOTE: Upon submitting the online application, a fee of $75 will be placed on Washburn Law Student accounts. In addition, an insurance policy charge, minimum of $13, will be added to your account (insurance charge may be higher depending on whether a student is arriving before May 23 or leaving after July 4).

All Washburn Law students are also encouraged to complete and submit by March 1, 2014 the WU OIP Scholarship Application (new window opens).

Questions should be directed to: Professor Nancy Maxwell at (785) 670-1837 or nancy.maxwell@washburn.edu.

Insurance

All students participating in Washburn study abroad programs are required to enroll in the Washburn University Study Abroad Insurance Plan. Completing the Insurance Registration/Payment Form that is part of the WU IP application will automatically enroll students for the Washburn University Study Abroad Insurance Plan (includes Health and Emergency Medical Evacuation and Repatriation Insurance). A copy of the policy is available in the International Programs Office and will be included in the Study Abroad Orientation Packet provided to students before departure.

Registration Form
Graphic: Thumbnail of Barbados study abroad registration form.
Photograph: Jamila Luke.
"As a law student, I greatly appreciated the distinguished, yet cordial professors who participated in the program. They were clearly passionate about the subject matter, and were genuinely interested in each student's grasp of the material. As a West-Indian American, I loved the great diversity in class discussions. The blend of U.S and Caribbean law professors combined with American law students and law students from Caribbean nations made comparative law come alive. The cultural understanding of the country (and region) and its relation to legal processes were enriched in a unique manner which must be experienced. Engaging professors, refreshing legal perspectives, unparalleled beaches, vibrant culture, and friendly locals create an unforgettable, once in a lifetime academic endeavor."
Jamila Luke
Florida A & M Law Student