In order to apply as a graduate student, applicants must possess the equivalent of a U.S. bachelor's degree.
Graduate Admissions at the University of Idaho uses a variety of sources to determine equivalencies. It is important to note that the list of equivalencies below is not complete, but rather represents the most common credentials we receive from each country.
Diploma I Strucni Naziv (awarded after 4-5 years of university study)
Diploma I Strucni Nazvi Specijalist (awarded 1-2 years following the Diplomirani programs)
Note: equivalents are subject to change without notice.
What to Submit
Clear, legible photocopies of all degree certificates or diplomas issued by the institutions attended (e.g. Título Profesional, Licenciado)
Certificado de Notas/Calificaciones (academic transcripts) for all programs of post-secondary study.
How to Submit
To be sent directly to UI Graduate Admissions by the Consultoría Jurídica. Contact the Departamento de Trámites Migratorios y Documentales and arrange for them to send verified copies of your documents directly to UI Graduate Admissions.
Consultoría Jurídica Internacional
Departmento Trámites Migratorios y Documentales
Calle 22 No. 108 entre 3ra. y 1ra Avenidas
Ciudad de La Habana, Cuba
If the awarding institution does not provide mailing options to the US, provide the Transcript Request and Release Authorization Form to your institution. Request the institution to fill out the form and place the form with your documents in an official envelope sealed by the appropriate office and give the sealed envelope to you. You can then mail this to the Graduate Admissions Office. Do not open the envelope or break the official seal.
Credentials are acceptable only when they are issued by, and received from, authorized personnel. Credentials attested by persons outside the authorized office, such as individual professors or external notary publics, will not be accepted.
Precise, word-for-word, English translations are required for all foreign language documents.
The University of Idaho recommends, and reserves the right to require, a professional credential evaluation by an outside, independent party.