Were you born to make the world brighter?
A Loyola education changes the way you experience the world and lets you bring learning to life in your own ways. Join a community where you can create a meaningful impact—start your application today.
Loyola is Greater than COVID
Hear about how Loyola has tackled the challenge of the COVID-19 pandemic
Episode 1: The Pack is Back
In March 2020, everyone’s lives got turned upside down when Loyola University New Orleans went fully online and everyone in the Wolf Pack had to head home. We did what we needed to do, with the help of faculty, staff, and students, to come back strong and safely in the Fall of 2020. Now, it’s the spring semester and masks are on, we’re six feet apart, and you’ll meet four students telling their story about what it’s really like to be in college at Loyola during a global pandemic!
Episode 2: Living with the Pack
Everyone has different living situations during the pandemic. Some students are at home, and others live on campus in a “pod” with their roommates. Others live alone, but that doesn’t stop them from feeling the sense of belonging and community Loyola is truly known for. Explore what it’s like to live and adjust to life on campus in these ever-changing times.
Episode 3: Thriving with the Pack
Will I make friends? Will I keep my friends? The toughest part about going to college in a pandemic seems to be the making and maintaining of friendships! Don’t fret - our crew of students give you all the tips and inside scoop of staying safe with old friends and meeting new friends once you get to Loyola. Trust us, you’ll never feel alone.
Episode 4: Learning with the Pack
Classes over Zoom sounds weird, stressful, and maybe even downright boring. But that’s not always the case. With a variety of courses that are hyflex, hybrid, in-person, asynchronous, learning at Loyola looks a little different, but your professors are there to support, teach, and tackle technical difficulties together.
Early Action Deadline: Nov. 15
Priority Deadline: Feb. 15
Regular Deadline: April 15
Enrollment Deposit: May 1
Why choose Loyola?
Loyola educates you for the rest of your life, so you're ready for what hasn't even been invented yet.
Lots of Race/Class Interaction (Princeton Review)
of incoming freshman receive financial aid
student organizations, clubs, and intramural sports
of incoming undergraduate class are first-generation students
Want to help change the world? Start here.
At Loyola, in a city infused with new tech, talent, and rich culture, you'll thrive as an original.
Help to get you here
Our Office of Financial Aid is here to help pay for your Loyola education and manage your finances while enrolled.
You'll have the chance to receive one of our hundreds of scholarships. 90 percent of our students receive some form of financial aid.
Tuition and Fees
Look at the full-time undergraduate expenses and see what you'll receive as a Loyola student.
Have a question? Connect with a counselor or member of our admissions staff to receive the help you need.
Wolf Pack at workLoyola graduates leave prepared to do anything—the careers they've always dreamed about and never imagined.
Marley Duet ’18
Social Activist, Research Collaborator
Is slavery still present in today’s society? The answer may surprise you: Yes. Marley has worked alongside Loyola professor Dr. Laura Murphy on the Modern Slavery Research Project, which conducts research on human trafficking and creates initiatives to prevent it. She has made significant contributions serving as an intellectual collaborator for Dr. Murphy throughout her time with the project.
George Bevan Jr.
George is currently volunteering as an EMT and has been in contact with recruiters in his desired career path while still at Loyola working to obtain his MBA. He credits Loyola with teaching him “that marketing is not just numbers and statistics but how people feel, why they feel that way, and how to change the way people feel.” In short, he says, “Business classes at Loyola have changed the way I view the world.”
Kate O’Leary ’17
Since 2015, Kate has conducted neuroscience research on peripheral nerve injuries at the Ochsner Institute of Traditional Research. Her work as a teaching assistant, Habitat for Humanity project leader, and Ignacio Volunteer team leader aided her in achieving the highest honor bestowed upon graduating students: the Ignatian Award for Outstanding Senior.